Live WebinarPeriodontitis: A crash course in the context of the new World Workshop Classification, from diagnosis to treatment and maintenance
08 Mar 2021, 06:00 PM Oslo
Jonathan Du Toit MSc (Dent), MChD (OMP), FCD(SA) OMP, PhD
At ACTEON we strive every day to create new mini-invasive technologies in surgery, in X-Ray emission, in imaging and make them available to you with an intuitive digital connectivity.
Less is More!
We sincerely hope that our efforts will help you on this route.
We are proud to serve you.
ACTEON employs highly trained technical and sales teams based in 29 different offices around the world and has a distribution network that covers our markets in 94 additional countries.
Mastering high-frequency ultrasonics, irreplaceable in dental treatments and specifically developed for high-precision osseous surgery, can only be obtained by the in-depth knowledge of all elements that make up a piezoelectric vibration system (generator, handpiece and tip). All component parts of the acoustic system are manufactured in-house and ceramics are rigorously selected.
Our team has patented the Newtron technology that controls the resonant frequency in real time at 36,000 times per second. This technology is the most sophisticated piezoelectric system on the market.
The practitioner benefits from a high-performance handpiece, which provides accurate and constant vibrations regardless of the pressure applied or the tissue being treated. The clinical procedure is more accurate and less tiring.
Our expertise in digital medical imaging enables constant improvement of the digital view of the operative sites during micro dental surgery and medical endoscopy procedures.
Advances made in medical imaging inspire ACTEON extraoral X-ray device development strategy. We define image processing algorithms used to determine the apparent image definition and which facilitate bone-density assessment, diagnostics and treatment scheduling.
Utilizing autofluorescence, ACTEON diagnostic cameras superimpose an image of the tissue structure onto the anatomic image of the patient’s teeth. This feature makes it possible to detect decay, even at its earliest stages, without subjecting the patient to any unnecessary radiation. The images can be captured and stored in any imaging software giving the practitioner all of the tools necessary to practice minimally invasive dentistry.