Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The study of dental caries and their development

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • "You can't drink erosive foods and drinks in high frequency and expect a toothpaste to protect you," says Mark S. Wolff, a professor and chairman of the department of cariology and comprehensive care at New York University College of Dentistry.

    The Acid Test for Enamel-Saving Toothpastes

  • While many of the new products claim to help on both the aesthetic and health fronts, consumers should be realistic about expectations, cautions Mark Wolff, chairman of the department of cariology (the study of decay) and comprehensive care at New York University College of Dentistry.

    Ad Track: Marketers take aim at yellow teeth

  • BTW - Salem's geneticist and cariology appointments are tomorrow!

    brile Diary Entry

  • "This is the first time that the citric acid in sports drinks has been linked to erosive tooth wear," said Mark Wolff, professor of cariology and comprehensive care at New York University College of Dentistry, who led the study.

    The Times of India

  • 'This is the first time that the citric acid in sports drinks has been linked to erosive tooth wear,' said Mark Wolff, professor of cariology and comprehensive care at New York University College of Dentistry, who led the study.

    India eNews

  • "This is the first time that the citric acid in sports drinks has been linked to erosive tooth wear," study leader Dr Mark Wolff, chairman of cariology and comprehensive care at the NYU College of Dentistry, said in a news release issued by the school.

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  • Autio-Gold is a clinical researcher specializing in dental cariology, the study of dental decay as a transmissible, infectious bacterial disease.

    University of Florida News

  • Autio-Gold earned her dental and doctoral degrees in cariology from the University of Oulu,

    University of Florida News

  • Some dentists believe sweet, sticky foods such as raisins cause cavities because they are difficult to clear off the tooth surfaces, said Christine Wu, professor and director of cariology research at UIC and lead investigator of the study.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • "We really like the taste of these acids, '' says Mark Wolff, chair of cariology and comprehensive care at New York University School of Dentistry.

    Boston.com Top Stories

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