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space at the apex, diffuse or clearly evident radiolucency pattern in the periapical space, sclerosing osteitis, changes in the trabecular bone pattern, apical root resorption, internal root resorption, external root resorption, arrested tooth maturation

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

first molar teeth was noticed when digital pressure was applied. A 4-mm periodontal pocket was found on the mesiobuccal aspect of the left mandibular first molar tooth with a periodontal probe. Periodontal probing also revealed 8 and 6 mm of gingival

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

of endodontic disease include increased apical periodontal ligament space; loss of apical lamina dura; periapical lucency due to bone lysis; irregular root-end anatomy resulting from apical root resorption; evidence of arrested tooth maturation such

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

life of a vital tooth, gradually reducing the size of the pulp cavity. 8,9 Pulp necrosis arrests tooth maturation, resulting in a pulp cavity inconsistent with the maturity of the animal. This is seen radiographically as a relatively wider pulp cavity

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

also present around this tooth. In addition, there was pulp exposure of the 3 remaining canine teeth, and these had subjectively wide pulp cavities, considering the apparent maturation of the adjacent teeth. The canine tooth root apices, which typically

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

associated with many common oral tumors have been reported in veterinary and human medical literature, the radiographic appearance of teeth in animals with oral tumors has not been as well described, particularly regarding tooth resorption. 1,2,6–10 Tooth

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in American Journal of Veterinary Research
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appearance to increased width of the periapical periodontal ligament space and a loss of the periapical lamina dura. As the disease progresses, signs that may be seen include periapical lucencies (well or poorly defined), arrested tooth maturation (relatively

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

or a missing or impacted tooth; their cavitary lesion was an odontogenic cyst that occurred in the furcation region of a multirooted tooth; all other known types of odontogenic cysts could be excluded on the basis of clinical, radiographic, and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association

full-mouth images including 3 mm around the apices of all teeth. Interpret radiographs as they relate to normal dental anatomy, tooth maturation as it relates to dentin and canal widths, deciduous (primary) versus adult (secondary) dentition anatomy

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by removal of bullet, bone, and tooth fragments, resulting in a defect extending from the third premolar to the second molar ( Figure 1 ). Multiple wounds of the tongue and a large defect of the left sublingual mucosa were lavaged, debrided, and

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in Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association