Oral Health and Dental Care
Skeletal System
The Difference Between

Is tooth consider as a bone?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2008-05-27 16:31:35
2008-05-27 16:31:35

a tooth is concidered a bone!


Related Questions

A tooth isn't just considered bone - it is bone.

these are two different elements, thigh bone is "bone" and a tooth is enamel

Bone to bone Bone to cartilage Tooth in Bone

Gomphosis. It is the only type of joint that doesn't bind bone to bone but instead the bone to tooth.

your tooth is made of enamel and bone so what ever the bone is made of and enamel is the answer

An instrument called an elevator is used to loosen (luxate) the tooth, widen the space in the bone, and break the tiny elastic fibers that attach the tooth to the bone. Once the tooth is dislocated from the bone, it can be lifted and removed with forceps.

The crown is harder then a bone.

The root ot a tooth is attached to an alevouls (socket in the jaw bone) as follows: Dentin (from the tooth) attaches to a substance called cementum; cementum attaches to a periodontal ligament; the ligament attaches to the jaw bone

Tooth enamel is harder than bone.

No, the femur or thigh bone is the strongest bone in the human body.

The actual term is "soft tissue impaction." This refers to how deep the tooth lies in the jaw. A soft tissue impaction means that the tooth lies just beneath the gum tissue and no bone will have to removed to extract the tooth. In contrast, a "partial boney impaction" means most of the tooth still lies within the jaw bone and some bone will be removed during the extraction. A "full boney impaction" means the entire tooth resides within the jaw bone and more bone will have to be removed to access and extract the tooth. A soft tissue impaction is usually the least involved and least expensive extraction of the three.

Because like bones,it does not decompose. So it is considered a bone.

Tooth has enamel, and is essentially entirely made of bone, because teeth are bones.

The dentist or oral surgeon uses an instrument called an elevator to luxate, or loosen, the tooth; widen the space in the underlying bone; and break the tiny elastic fibers that attach the tooth to the bone.

The alveolar process (alveolar bone) is the thickened ridge of bone that contains the tooth sockets (dental alveoli) on bones that hold teeth. In humans, the tooth-bearing bones are the maxillae and the mandible.[3]

Depend how much bone. Some coming out with a tooth, while not desired, is not uncommon and generally not a problem. A Dentist

By applying slight pressure to a tooth, the bone on the forward side will reabsorb, while the bone on the reverse side will be reformed

In Poptropica there is Shark Tooth island. If I want to beat it I need a bone, but where is the bone.

normally it does not. but when the tooth is attached to the bone ; has to cut it out and remove from bone.

it depends on the type of the surgery. if it is a wisdom teeth removal then they will To remove the wisdom tooth, your dentist will open up the gum tissue over the tooth and take out any bone that is covering the tooth. He or she will separate the tissue connecting the tooth to the bone and then remove the tooth. Sometimes the dentist will cut the tooth into smaller pieces to make it easier to remove.

The standard tooth extraction involves making an incision in the gum, and remove any bone that blocks access to the tooth. The dentist then breaks the tooth into pieces and begins removing the tooth.

I have had some tooth remains after extraction all I did was called the dentist told them about it and when I went back they removed it, It should not cost nothing. the reason some bone is left is the tooth could have broken and they did not see the bone left behind

A tooth is made of hard, strong tissue, varying density and hardness. It is also made of hard bone.

No. Dentin is the slightly softer material that is found under the enamel of a tooth. Your tooth is held into place by a ligament (the periodontal ligament) that connects the tooth root to bone.

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.