Does a first set of baby teeth molars have roots?
Yes, all teeth have roots. But when they fall out naturally they don't have them anymore. The "big" teeth below "disolve" the roots by pushing the baby teeth out.
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Answer . \nhttp://stagnes.healthera.com/Healthlibrary/onelibrary.aspx?id=707\n. \nWisdom teeth are the third molars, found far back in the mouth. In general, people have …three permanent molars that develop in each quadrant of the mouth lower, upper, left and right. First molars are come in at six or seven years of age, second molars grow in around age 12, and third molars grow in from about age 18 to age 20. The nickname "wisdom teeth" was developed because 'children' become wiser in their late teens and early twenties. \n. \nhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tooth_eruption\n. \nTimeline\nAlthough tooth eruption occurs at different times for different people, a general eruption timeline exists. Typically, humans have 20 primary teeth and 32 permanent teeth. Tooth eruption has three stages. The first, known as primary dentition stage, occurs when only primary teeth are visible. Once the first permanent tooth erupts into the mouth, the teeth are in the mixed (or transitional) dentition. After the last primary tooth falls out of the mouth, the teeth are in the permanent dentition.\n. \n. \nPrimary teeth\nPrimary dentition starts on the arrival of the mandibular central incisors, usually at eight months, and lasts until the first permanent molars appear in the mouth, usually at six years. The primary teeth typically erupt in the following order: (1) central incisor, (2) lateral incisor, (3) first molar, (4) canine, and (5) second molar. As a general rule, four teeth erupt for every six months of life, mandibular teeth erupt before maxillary teeth, and teeth erupt sooner in females than males. During primary dentition, the tooth buds of permanent teeth develop below the primary teeth, close to the palate or tongue.\n. \n. \nMixed stage\nMixed dentition starts when the first permanent molar appears in the mouth, usually at six years, and lasts until the last primary tooth is lost, usually at eleven or twelve years. Permanent teeth in the maxilla erupt in a different order from permanent teeth on the mandible. Maxillary teeth erupt in the following order: (1) first molar (2) central incisor, (3) lateral incisor, (4) first premolar, (5) second premolar, (6) canine, (7) second molar, and (8) third molar. Mandibular teeth erupt in the following order: (1) first molar (2) central incisor, (3) lateral incisor, (4) canine, (5) first premolar, (6) second premolar, (7) second molar, and (8) third molar. Since there are no premolars in the primary dentition, the primary molars are replaced by permanent premolars. If any primary teeth are lost before permanent teeth are ready to replace them, some posterior teeth may drift forward and cause space to be lost in the mouth. This may cause crowding and/or misplacement once the permanent teeth erupt, which is usually referred to as malocclusion. Orthodontics may be required in such circumstances for an individual to achieve a straight set of teeth.
Yes, i had one pulled a couple years ago, and the root was about half an inch long :)
yes and if you watch real close you may find one, most of the time they are swallowed
You lose your first set through the ages 9-11yr.
a new born baby obviously has no teeth. It pretty much depends if the kid has rotten teeth or not. But it is just a baby, so probably not very much
do babies even have molar teeth?
It really depends on the tooth. When I got two baby teeth pulled out, my dentist saw that one had an abnormally long root/spur.
Yes, if anything the nerves are more sensitive than those of the adult set because the tooth enamel is thinner to accommodate to the reduced size
no it is not it realy dosent matter when you lose your teth as long as you look good
Baby teeth, also known as primary teeth, have the same amount ofroots that adult teeth have. Each tooth has one root which containsnerves and blood vessels.
No, molar teeth are not baby teeth. you can have adult and baby molars. molars are the flat teeth at the backs of you mouth....
Molars come first. Wisdom teeth are the last natural teeth to appear in the mouth. Wikipedia explains: "They are generally thought to be called wisdom teeth because they appea…r so late-much later than the other teeth, at an age where people are presumably 'wiser' than as a child, when the other teeth erupt."
they grow back as adult molars (if you lost your kiddie chompers)
Most baby teeth don't have roots at all, because they will come out. If they have roots they are probably adult teeth.
Yes they do, all teeth have a second set of teeth