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Features of dental milling machines
Dental milling machines can be controlled by most types of CAD/CAM software, as well as any tablet, such as an iPad. It is also open for upgrading to newer technologies when they come out. These machines are designed to work alongside other technical machines for the production of dental implants and devices that can improve the success likelihood of restorative dentistry procedures.
How dental milling machines work
Dental milling machines are known as a powerhouse machine, with the ability to mill anything from solid zirconia and abutments to any dental device, such as implants or dentures. This tool allows the technician or dentist to operate with ease and create devices without having to monitor its manufacturing. It uses a spindle that can run anywhere from 100,000 to 150,000 rpm, using a patented milling technique to bring dental devices to full creation. It can even restore dental products as well, using CAD technology to strengthen bonds. It runs on a system that can repeat its settings, so that the clinician or technician can save time and commit to other tasks while the milling machine runs in the background.
About dental milling machines
First, the dentist must scan the tooth, mouth, or other area using a 3D scanner. Then, the information is programmed into the CAD/CAM device, so that proper reading and measurements can be made. Once a precise mold is established, the technician can choose a material to be milled, such as zirconia, titanium, or other popular dental materials. The machine will work to create the customized molds, crowns, bridges, and more, without the technician needing to stop for each one. These advanced machines eliminated the need for sintering, which can often be time-consuming and inefficient.