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Comparison of shear bond strength between three different composites and metal and ceramic surfaces

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  • Save International Journal of Composite Materials 2016, 6(4): 121-128 DOI: 10.5923/j.cmaterials.20160604.04 Comparison of the Shear Bond Strength of Three Different Composite Materials to Metal and Ceramic Surfaces Gulsum Sayin Ozel1,*, Ozgur Inan2 1School of Dentistry, Department of Prosthodontics, Istanbul Medipol University, Istanbul, Turkey 2Faculty of Dentistry, Department of Prosthodontics, Selcuk University, Konya, Turkey Abstract Fracture of metal ceramic restorations can be repaired intraorally to postpone or eliminate the remake. Many different ceramic repair materials are available; the bond strength is the most important data for predicting the success of the repair systems. This study evaluated the shear bond strength of three different repair systems for metal-ceramic and full-ceramic restorations applied on metal, zirconia and veneering porcelain. Substrates to which porcelain repair materials would be applied were prepared in a 10-mm diameter and 3mm thickness. Thirty cylindrical specimens (9 x 3 mm) were fabricated in a nickel-chromium alloy (Kera-N) and thirty in feldspathic porcelain (Ceramco). Metal (M) and porcelain (P) specimens were embedded in a polyvinyl chloride (PVC) mold and after completing the preparation of the surface, three different composite resins (n=10): Clearfil Ceramic Repair System/Clearfil AP-X (Kuraray), Ceramic Repair System/Tetric Ceram (Ivoclar Vivadent), Ceramic Repair System/Amolegen Plus (Ultradent) in a 4 mm diameter and 2 mm thickness were applied to the central region of the specimens. The specimens were stored in distilled water for 24 hours at 37○C, thermal cycled (1000 cycles at 5○C to 55○C), and stored at 37○C for 8 days. Shear bond tests between the metal or ceramic specimens and repair systems were performed in a mechanical testing machine with a crosshead speed of 0.5 mm/min.The data were analyzed by a one-way ANOVA. Ceramic Repair System/Clearfil AP-X (Kuraray), showed significantly highest mean shear bond strength value for metal-ceramic substrates (P = 0.00). Keywords Shear-bond strength, Adhesion of repair sets, Metal-Ceramic repair systems 1. Introduction Despite the fact that prosthetic use of full ceramic materials have developed and grown up, metal ceramic restorations have a large clinical usage in dentistry because of their mechanical strength [1, 2]. Nonetheless, the mostly seen clinical problem at metal-ceramic restorations is structure of fragile ceramic veneer. In the literature, porcelain fracture originated failures have been reported to be occurred at a rate of 2.3-8% [3, 4]. Fractures in general have been occurred due to several reasons such as, trauma, incompitable occlusal arrangements, parafunctional habits, flexural fatigue of metal infrastructure, incompatible thermal expansion coefficient between metal infrastructure and porcelain, insufficient dental preparation, porosities in the structure of porcelain, metal infrastructure design [5, 6]. Three kinds of fractures have usually been monitored at metal ceramic restorations: simple fractures (formed only * Corresponding author: (Gulsum Sayin Ozel) Published online at Copyright © 2016 Scientific & Academic Publishing. All Rights Reserved within porcelain and metal does not get out of surface), mixed fractures (as well as porcelain fractures, metal gets out of surface), complex fractures (metal completely gets out of surface) [6, 7]. Porcelain fractures are the most common cause of removing the prosthesis. Fractured porcelain affects patients negatively in terms of aesthetic and function and requires to be changed [6, 8]. In this case, two different treatment options come to mind. The primary and ideal treatment option involves removing the prosthesis that not always applicable and financially costly. An alternative method is repair of fractured area with composite resin intraorally [9, 10]. Intraoral repair method offers some advantages such as, economic cost and time savings. But, the bond between restoration remained in the repaired area and repair material should be strong and resistant to the functional loads [11]. In order to improve the bond between composite and fractured surfaces, many mechanical and chemical bond methods have been developed. To provide the mechanical bond; many surface treatments including roughening with diamond drills, sandblasting with aluminium oxide have been used for both metal and ceramic surfaces. Hydrofluoric acid roughening, acidylophosphat fluoride or ammonium hydrogen bifluoride 122 Gulsum Sayin Ozel et al.: Comparison of the Shear Bond Strength of Three Different Composite Materials to Metal and Ceramic Surfaces have been used for ceramic surfaces roughening. Regarding chemical bonding, adhesive primers and silane coating agents can be applied after mechanical surface treatments in order to strengthen bonding [6, 10, 12]. In addition, companies have intended to strengthen the bond between composite resin and metal ceramic surfaces by various primary and bond systems included in repair sets in themselves through developing adhesive systems [12]. It has been intended to improve existing repair systems to exclude use of surface treatment application procedure and loss of time. The aim of this study is to evaluate and compare the adhesive bonds of three different porcelain repair systems with two surfaces such as, feldspathic porcelain and nickel-chromium base metal alloy without any surface treatment. The null hypothesis was there is no difference of shear bond strength between the repair systems both for porcelain and metal substrates. 2. Material and Method A total of 30 cylindrical samples in 10 mm diameter and 3 mm thick, were prepared from nickel-chrome metal alloy and feldspathic porcelain (Ceramco3; Dentsply, Germany). The samples of every substrate were randomly divided into three groups and three different repair systems were applied to each group (n = 10). During the preparation of metal samples (M), modelling of wax (S-U-Gnatho-Wax. Schuler Dental, Germany) was prepared from polyvinyl chloride (PVC) mold in 10 mm diameter and 3 mm thick (Fig. 1). The modelling of waxes prepared were placed in silicone casting cuffs and then embedded in phosphate bonded investment (Bellavest SH; Bego, USA). After pouring of investment has been completed in a twenty minute period, silicone cuff removed and investment was placed into an oven heated to 800°C (MFX-1010 Cuff Furnace, Microtek Dental, Turkey). The oven was heated up to 950°C so that modelling of wax could melt and kept in the oven at 950°C for 30 minutes in compliance with manufacturer's instructions. After completion of burn-out, casting process was performed at induction casting device (Inf-2010; Microtek Dental, Turkey). The resulting metal samples were removed from investment and sandblasted with 100μm aluminium oxide powders to be cleaned from investment (MKK.975S 2; Microtek Dental, Turkey). Similar PVC molds were used during the preparation of porcelain samples (P) as well. Porcelain powder and liquids were mixed in the proportions in line with the manufacturer’s instructions and injected into the molds and placed in the porcelain oven preheated at 600°C (Multimat C; Dentsply, Germany). It was heated up 930°C and was left to cool to ambient temperature. Preparation of the Specimens The resulting metal and porcelain samples were embedded in polymethyl methacrylate (Meliodent; Heraeus Kulzer, Germany) available in PVC molds in 2, 5 cm diameter and 17 cm height. The surface of every sample that bonding would be applied on, was rubbed with 120-220-320 grit of silicon carbide papers (Renfert, Germany) at a sander (Metaserv 2000; Buehler Ltd, Coventry, UK). The samples of both metal and porcelain groups randomly were divided into three groups. Respectively Clearfil SE Bond/Clearfil AP-X (Kuraray), Heliobond/Tetric Ceram (Ivoclar Vivadent), Ultradent HF acid /Amologen Plus (Ultradent) were applied to the each substrate’s group constituting of 10 samples. Central matrixes in sizes respectively (4.00 mm inner diameter, 0.8 mm thick and 4.00 mm inner diameter and 2.00 mm thick) that can be inserted into PVC pipes specially prepared considering standardization of the field to be applied, were used for applications of opaque (in metal samples) and composite resin (Fig. 2-3). Each of the repair set was used in line with manufacturer’s instructions (Table 1). After taking off the suitable composite resin for each set together with matrix. The photoactivation was applied for 40 sec, at a distance of 5.00 mm away from the surface of the sample and at an intensity of 1200 mW/cm2. (Curing Light Bluephase; Ivoclar Vivadent, Liechtenstein). Shear Bond Strength Test All samples (Figure 4) were kept at 37°C for 24 hours before process of thermal cycle. Thermal cycles were applied to the samples at 5 to 55°C with 30 second periods of 1000 cycles. The samples were waited additionally in distilled water for 8 days at 37°C with the intent of completion of the aging procedure. Following aging procedures, shear load test at 0.5-mm/min crosshead speed were applied to the samples with a 10 kN load cell at universal test machine (Elista Test System; Turkey). In order to apply parallel force from the nearest area to the bond point, chisel apparatus was used (Figure 5). Shear bond strength values were recorded in MPa. Each sample was examined at 20 times magnification using stereomicroscopic lens (Carl Zeiss, Jena, Germany) for evaluation of failure types such as, adhesive (failure between substrate and resin) and cohesive (failure occurs in material in itself). The data were analyzed through one -way analysis of variance (ANOVA) test and binary comparison Tukey. HSD test (α=.05). 3. Results According to the One-Sample Kolmogorov-Smirnov Test we can understand that the values show normal distrubution hence the data were analyzed by a parametric test One-Way ANOVA. As a result of the statistical analysis made, it was determined that there was a significant difference between metal groups p=0.000 and porcelain groups p=0.006 (p<0,05). Regarding metal substrates, the maximum value was identified in Kuraray CL group, the minimum value was identified in Ultradent RK group. Regarding Porcelain groups, the maximum value was identified in Kuraray CL International Journal of Composite Materials 2016, 6(4): 121-128 123 group, the minimum value was identified in Ivoclar Vivadent CR group. The average bond strength values of groups and their standard deviations were given in Table 2a-Table 2b and the analysis results of one-way Anova test and binary comparison Tukey HSD test were given in Table 3a-3b and Table 4a-4b. In respect to microscopic evaluation of the failure types; as well as Kuraray CL group revealed cohesive failure, 60% in opaque and 40% adhesive failure for metal substrates; on the other hand, both ivoclar vivadent CR and ultradent RK groups showed 100% failure. In respect to porcelain substrates; as well as Kurary CL group revealed 100% cohesive failure, 80% in porcelain and 20% in repair resin; Ultradent RK group revealed 90% cohesive failure, 80% in porcelain and 10% in repair resin, and 10% mixed failure. Ivoclar Vivadent CR group revealed cohesive failure, 60% in porcelain and 40% mixed failure (Table 5a, Fig. 4.-Table 5b, Fig. 5). Repair system and manufacturer Clearfil Repair(CL); Kuraray Co Ltd, Japan Ceramic Repair(CR) Ivoclar Vivadent, Liechtenstein Repair Kit(RK) Ultradent Products Inc., USA Table 1. Procedures of repair kits Sequence of material application Diamond-bur abrasion with a regular grit #110 for 30 s K-etchant gel (40-45% Phosphoric Acid) Alloy primer: MDP Porcelain Bond Activator Clearfil SE Bond: MDP, HEMA Clearfil ST Opaquer: Bis-GMA, TEGDMA Clearfil AP-X: Bis-GMA, TEGDMA Light-polymerizing hybrid composite restorative material Diamond-bur abrasion with a regular grit #110 for 30 s Total Etch (37% Phosphoric acid) Metal-zirconia Primer: dibenzoyl peroxide, phosphonic acid acrylate Monobond-S Monopaque: Bis-GMA, UDMA, TEGDMA Heliobond: Bis-GMA, TEGDMA Tetric Ceram: Bis-GMA, UDMA Light-polymerizing hybrid composite restorative material Diamond-bur abrasion with a regular grit #110 for 30 s Porcelain Etching (9%Hydroflouric Acid) Silane PQ1 bonding Agent: HEMA Permaflow: TEGDMA Amologen Plus: Bis-GMA Light-polymerizing hybrid composite restorative material Metal substrates CR(Ivoclar) CL(Kuraray) RK(Ultradent) Total Table 2a. Mean values and standart deviation shear bond strength for metal substrates N Mean 10 27,7160 10 32,8810 10 8,7710 30 23,1227 Std. Devaition 4,87783 5,53698 3,62350 11,49388 Std. Error 1,54251 1,75095 1,14585 2,09849 0.05%Confidence Interval for Mean Lower Bound Upper Bound 24,2266 31,2054 28,9201 36,8419 6,1789 11,3631 18,8308 27,4146 Minimum 23,77 24,48 4,23 4,23 Maximum 39,04 39,61 14,95 39,61 124 Gulsum Sayin Ozel et al.: Comparison of the Shear Bond Strength of Three Different Composite Materials to Metal and Ceramic Surfaces Porcelain substrates CR(Ivoclar) CL(Kuraray) RK(Ultradent) Total Table 2b. Mean values and standart deviation shear bond strength for porcelain substrates N Mean 10 33,9610 10 43,3010 10 40,5800 30 39,2807 Std. Devaition 6,82516 4,08888 6,89962 7,09458 Std. Error 2,15831 1,29302 2,18185 1,29529 0.05%Confidence Interval for Mean Lower Bound Upper Bound 29,0786 38,8434 40,3760 46,2260 35,6443 45,5157 36,6315 41,9298 Minimum 23,51 36,10 31,07 23,51 Maximum 42,06 49,93 52,00 52,00 Table 3a. One-way ANOVA results for metal groups Metal substrates Sum of Squares df Mean Square F Sig. Between Groups 3222,941 2 1611,471 71,535 ,000 Within Groups 608,230 27 22,527 Total 3831,171 29 Table 3b. One-way ANOVA results for porcelain groups Porcelain substrates Sum of Squares df Mean Square F Sig. Between Groups 3461,502 2 230,751 6,242 ,006 Within Groups 998,158 27 36,969 Total 1459,660 29 Table 4a. Mean values of shear bond strength for metal groups, with statistical comparision using the Tukey HSD test Metal Groups Subset of alpha=.05 N 1 2 Tukey HSDa Group RK(Ultradent) CR(Ivoclar) CL(Kuraray) Sig. 10 8,7710 10 10 1,000 27,7160 32,8810 ,005 Table 4b. Mean values of shear bond strength for porcelain groups, with statistical comparision using the Tukey HSD test Porcelain Groups Subset of alpha=.05 N 1 2 RK(Ultradent) 10 33,9610 Tukey HSDa Group CR(Ivoclar) CL(Kuraray) 10 40,5800 10 Sig. ,055 27,7160 32,8810 ,005 Metal Substrates CL(Kuraray) CR(Ivoclar) RK(Ultradent) Table 5a. Percentages of failure type for metal substrates Cohesive 60% (in opaque) - Adhesive 40% 100% 100% Mixed - Porcelain Substrates CL(Kuraray) CR(Ivoclar) RK(Ultradent) Table 5b. Percentages of failure type for porcelain substrates Cohesive 100% (80% in porcelain, 20% in repair) 60% (60% in porcelain) 90% (80% in porcelain, 10% in repair) Adhesive - Mixed - 40% 10% International Journal of Composite Materials 2016, 6(4): 121-128 125 Figure 1. PVC matrix used for application resin opaque and resin composite Figure 2. Shear bond strength testing apparatus Figure 3. Repair kits applied metal and porcelain substrates Figure 4. View of the failure type for metal substrates Figure 5. View of the failure type for porcelain substrates 4. Discussion The aim of this study was to compare and evaluate the shear bond strength of three different repair sets without applying extra surface roughening treatment to porcelain and metal surfaces. Regarding porcelain fractures of fixed restorations; restoration replacement, which is ideal treatment approach, can be postponed for some reasons such as, increasing costs, difficulty of removing restoration and trauma formation risk at abutment teeth while removing and waste of time [9]. Therefore, provided that fractured restorations protect periodontal health and do not necessitate replacing, then restoration repair can be considered [13]. The primary 126 Gulsum Sayin Ozel et al.: Comparison of the Shear Bond Strength of Three Different Composite Materials to Metal and Ceramic Surfaces objective in restoration repair is to ensure recovering of function and aesthetics of restoration using various repair materials [6, 10]. The most important factor for this purpose is strength of bond between repair materials and restoration. For the purpose of ensuring of strength, various surface treatments or different featured porcelain repair kits have been developed [14]. In the literature, there are many studies, in which, different surface treatment applications for many different surfaces such as, metal porcelain zirconia and repair sets bond strength were evaluated and compared [6, 8]. It is difficult to determine the most appropriate way in repair process due to some reasons such as, multitude of studies, difficulty and cost of applied surface operations, taking time of application procedures [15, 17]. In addition, application of these surface treatments may be difficult in clinical conditions for repairing procedures. For this goal, there have been kits manufacturers claimed through which, they could increase the bond between porcelain or metal surfaces and repair composite without the need for extra surface roughening treatment. Bailey and Bennet reported as a result of their studies that use of hybrid composite resulted in better bong strength than composites of microphile filler in respect to porcelain repair restorations [18]. Also in this study, the same manufacturer’s proposed hybrid composites were used for each repair kit. In addition, for the evaluation of bond’s strength, shear bond strength test was applied in the study. That’s why porcelain repair process is necessary especially for buccal area of the restorations and anterior region restorations were usually associated with shear forces. Apart from that, the most commonly used test in the literature in terms of evaluation of porcelain repair system for different substrates is shear connection test [19]. According to the results, all bond strength values between porcelain and composite resulted in stronger bond than between metal and composite in all repair systems. The null hypothesis was rejected. This can be explained with the effect of acid roughening and silane agents on porcelain surfaces. Kupiec et al. revealed that application of hydrofluoric acid, especially using it with silane agents increased bond strength. Similarly, Stangel et al. reported in their study that roughening with hydrofluoric acid increases the bond strength between porcelain and composite [20, 21, 22]. While the adhesion between the metal surfaces and resin could only be succeeded with opaque and opaque enhancive primers; acid agents and silane agents included in sets have a great effect on porcelain, which increases the adhesion between porcelain and composite [12]. With respect to metal surfaces, while Chung and Hwang [15] reported that sandblasting with aluminium oxide causes the bonding between composite and metal structure alloys to increase, Suliman et al. reported that there was not any significant difference between sandblasting, diamond bur roughening and application of hydrofluoric acid [16]. In line with these studies, due to the fact that roughening treatments with diamonds for metal and porcelain surfaces is a method aimed to simulate clinical conditions and often used in repair operations inside mouth, it was applied to each sample without exception. Since alloy primers and composites containing diphosphate monomer (MDP) have phosphate ester groups, they can directly form a bond with metal oxides and superior bond strengths were evaluated for metal alloys [23]. Kuraray Clearfil repair (CL) group showed the highest metal-composite resin bond strength. This situation may be resulted from the effect of alloy primer and MDP content of Clearfil SE bond. It was reported that adhesive materials containing MDP revealed great bonding properties for base metal alloys [24, 25]. Similarly, the result of our study suggested that Kuraray CL system revealed the greatest bond for metal substrates in terms of opaque bond. This bond increase can be explained with MDP content. Accordingly, failure types regarding Kuraray CL systems were mostly identified as cohesive failure. In line with these studies, cohesive failure was observed in Kuraray CL group for metal substrates as a result of the study. Depending on the increase of the bond strength between opaque and metallic substrate through alloy primer, cohesive failure (cohesive failure 60% in opaque - 40% adhesive failure) instead of adhesive type failure was observed. The group with lowest composite reinforced shear bond strength is ultradent repair kit (RK) group for metal substrates. This failure can be explained with that hydrofluoric acid does not have as much effect as porcelain on metal, and the bond between metal and opaque remain weaker. The reason why adhesive failure type is mostly seen in RK group can be that the bond between metal substrate and opaque is weaker. Regarding feldspatic porcelains, acid etching constitutes micromechanics undercuts having a decisive effect for a better bond. It was reported in many studies that combined use of micromechanics roughening and silane agents constituted a strong bond for porcelain surfaces. Silane agents are dual functional monomers. It consists of cylanol and methacrylate groups. While cylanol group reacts with ceramic surface, methacrylate group becomes copolymerized with resin matrix of composite material [24, 26, 27]. It has been known that silane coupling agents help glass ceramic substrates’ wettability to increase with resin composites and resin composites help mechanical and chemical bond to increase with resin composites [28]. In addition, some authors proposed use of hydrofluoric acid for repair of silica contained ceramics since hydrofluoric acid causes silicium dioxide (SiO2), which is glass phase of ceramics, to form a microporous structure by affecting it and also allows constitution of a mechanical interlock formation between composite resin and ceramic [29]. Ultradent RK group suggested high bond values in the study because of that hydrofluoric acid produced good roughening and wettability on porcelain and additionally, positive effect of silane agents on the bond in respect to groups of porcelain. Due to the fact that Kuraray CL groups and Ultradent RK groups revealed more effective porcelain roughening than 37% orthophosphoric acid of Ivoclar CR group because of having respectively 40% thixotropic phosphoric acid and 9% hydrofluoric acid contents, they offered greater bond International Journal of Composite Materials 2016, 6(4): 121-128 127 strength than Ivoclar CR group among porcelain groups. In line with these results, Ozcan reported that 37% orthophosphoric acid can be considered to offer lower efficiency [10]. The greatest bond strength was revealed by Kuraray CL group among porcelain groups. This situation could be explained by that silane agents effect of porcelain bond activator and clearfil SE bond primer made the adhesion more stronger. Kuraray CL groups increased the bond positively with MDP content inside them for both porcelain and metal groups. 16-20 MPa of bond strength was reported as acceptable value clinically especially for bond strengths [30]. In many different study, shear strength values reported for various porcelain repair kits are between the values of 6 and 29.9 MPa [31]. In our study; regarding all porcelain and metal substrates; when shear bond strength values of three different porcelain repair kits and their restorations were compared; while the values in all groups were above the acceptable values and utilizable clinically, Ultradent RK group’s values suggested for metal substrates were lower than the clinically acceptable values and in this case, use of metal surface roughening treatments might be more useful in use of ultradent repair kit clinically for metallic surfaces. [6] Gomes dos Santos J, Fonseca RG, Adabo GL, Alberto dos Santos Cruz C, Shear bond strength of metal-ceramic repair systems. J Prosthet Dent 2006; 96: 165-73. [7] Latta MA, Barkmeier WW. Approaches for intraoral repair of ceramic res- 
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