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Oral Surgery Instrum

QuestionAnswer
to precisely incise or excise soft tissue with the least amount of trama. 2parts: handles & disposible blades. Surgical scalpels (surgical knives)
to remove the blades from the blade handle. slotted metal device to allow the blade to fit into it for safety. Blade removal device
to deflect tissue from the surgical site tso that the view of the operator is unobstructed. tissue: forceps, cotton-plier style. Lip, tongue, and cheek: spoon shaped, long blades. Retractors (tissue, lip, tongue, and cheek)
to prevent the patient's mouth from closing during the procedure. made of hard rubber, silicone, plastic, or stainless steel. Mouth props
to prevent the patient's mouth from closing during the proceedure. hinged devise with rachet release. handles and beaks. mouth gag
to retract tissue, remove small root tips, clamp off blood vessels, grasp loose objects. hemostats
to suture (or close up with thread) surgical site. suture needle and sutures
similar to hemostats. beaks of the needle holder are shorter than those of the hemostat. needle holder has fine serrations with a groove down the center of each beak to hold the suture needle. needle holders
to cut sutures and to trim soft tissue. stainless steel, pointed beaks with straight or angled blades. surgical scissors
to aspirate blood and debris from the surgical site and tonsil suction for sedated patients surgical aspirating tips
for curettage and debridement of the tooth socket or diseased tissue. double ended and have straight or curved shanks. working end of the instrument is spoon shaped. Surgical curettes
used to gently tap the end of the chisel. used to spit a tooth prior to removal surgical mallet
used to remove, or shape bone, or split the tooth prior to removal surgical chisel
to trim and smooth the bone after the teeth have been extracted. used in a back-and-forth motion. usually double-ended instruments. working end is normally rounded with serrations. surgical bone file
to trim and shape the alveolar bone after extractions. hinged forceps with springs in the handle. beaks are sharp and have cutting edges rongeur
has many uses and is included on most surgical tray setups. often used to detach the periosteum and gingival tissues from around teh tooth prior to the use of the extraction forceps. also used to reflect and lift the mucoperiosteum from the bone periosteal elevator
to loosen and remove teeth, retained roots, and root fragments. elevators
to remove teeth from the aveolar bone extraction forceps
to remove maxillary incisors and cuspids from the aveolar bone #99c maxillary extraction forceps
termed: universal. to remove maxillary incisors, cuspids, bicuspids, and root. #150 maxillary extraction forceps
to remove first and second maxillary molars #88r and #88l maxillary extraction forceps
to remove maxillary first and second molars #53r and #53l maxillary extraction forceps
tearmed: universal. to remove maxillary third molars #210 maxillary extraction forceps
to remove mandibular incisors, biscuspids, cuspids, ans roots #203 mandibular extraction forceps
tearmed: universal. to remove mandibular incisors, cuspids, and roots #151 mandibular extraction forceps
to remove first and second molars. "the cow horn" #23 universal mandibular extraction forceps
to remove first and second mandibular molars. beaks have formed point in the middle to go into the bifurcation (where the roots devide) #17 universal mandibular extraction forceps
tearmed: universal. to remove third molars. #222 mandibular extraction forceps
Created by: sarahearl