Dental technology has come a long way in recent years. With new advances in digital technology, dental care is more accurate and efficient than ever before. From 3D imaging to laser dentistry, these new technologies are revolutionizing the way we care for our teeth. Here’s a look at some of the latest dental technologies that are changing the face of dentistry.

Intra oral cameras

Most dental hygienists and dentists use intraoral cameras to educate their patient about his/her oral health. By using the camera, the patient can see the condition of their teeth. Intraoral cameras also help the dentist when discussing the condition of the teeth they’re examining and how disease can be prevented.

Intraoral scanners

The Medit intraoral scanner is a cutting-edge technology that allows dentists to create highly detailed and accurate digital impressions of a patient’s teeth and gums. This innovative device replaces traditional methods of making impressions, such as using putty or alginate, which can be uncomfortable and messy for patients.
One of the main benefits of the Medit intraoral scanner is that it is fast and easy to use. The scanner’s small, handheld design allows the dentist to quickly and comfortably capture detailed images of the patient’s teeth and gums, without the need for messy impressions. This can make the experience much more pleasant for patients, especially those who have a strong gag reflex or difficulty sitting still.
Another benefit of the Medit intraoral scanner is that it produces highly accurate and detailed digital impressions. This can be especially beneficial for patients who need more complex dental work, such as bridges, crowns, or implants. The detailed images provided by the scanner can help the dentist to create a more precise treatment plan, which can ultimately lead to a better outcome for the patient.


Dentists either use hard tissue or soft tissue lasers, depending on the treatment they are performing. Hard tissue lasers can cut through tooth structure and are used for things such as cavity detection, tooth preparations and dental fillings, and treating tooth sensitivity. Soft tissue lasers are able to treat “gummy” smiles, be used in crown lengthening, treat tongue frenulum attachment, and remove soft tissue folds.

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CBCT stands for cone-beam computed tomography. Used by dentists around the world, CBCT systems rotate around you, capturing data using a cone-shaped x-ray. In under 60 seconds, between 100 and 200 images of the teeth, mouth, jaw, neck, ear, nose, and throat are captured from a variety of angles. The data captured is used to construct a 3-D image.

Panoramic x-rays

Panoramic radiography, also known as a panoramic x-ray, is a 2-D radiographic examination of the entire oral cavity featuring all the teeth, upper and lower jaws, and surrounding tissues in a single image. This image can help detect abnormal pathology whilst looking at all the bony structures of the face. 

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