The bio-active structure of the Ossean surface is developed by impregnating calcium phosphate into the implant surface, developing a fractal structure that mirrors its design at all levels of magnification.1,2,3 This surface can facilitate fibril attachment, platelet deposition and osteoblast development.4 These functions can favorably alter the genetic expression of localized cells and induce faster healing of the implants.5
Identification card and codification of the chemical and morphological characteristics of 14 dental implant surfaces.
David Marcel Dohan Ehrenfest, DDS, MS, PhD, Lydia Vazquez, Yeong-Joon Park, Gilberto Sammartino, and Jean-Pierre
National University School of Dentistry, LoB5 unit, School of Dentistry, Gwangju, South Korea Journal of Oral Implantology:
October 2011, Vol. 37, No. 5, pp. 525-542
Classification of Osseointegrated Implant Surfaces: Materials, Chemistry and Topography
David M. Dohan Ehrenfest, Paulo G. Coelho, Byung-Soo Kang1, Young-Taeg Sul1 and Tomas Albrektsson
1 Trends Biotechnol. 2010 Apr;28(4):198-206. Epub 2010 Jan 29.
Basic Research Methods and Current Trends of Dental Implant Surfaces
Paulo G. Coelho, Jose M. Granjeiro, George E. Romanos, Marcelo Suzuki, Nelson R. F. Silva, Giuseppe Cardaropoli,
Van P. Thompson, Jack E. Lemons
J Biomed Mater Res B Appl Biomater. 2009 Feb;88(2):579-96. doi: 10.1002/jbm.b.31264.
Nanometer-Scale Features on Micrometer-Scale Surface Texturing: A bone Histological, Gene Expression, and
Nano Mechanical Study
Paulo G. Coelho, Tadahiro Takayama, Daniel Yoo, Ryo Jimbo, Sanjay Karunagaran, Nick Tovar, Malvin N. Janal, Seiichi Yamano.
Bone, Issue 65, Aug. 2014.