Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://scidar.kg.ac.rs/handle/123456789/9633
Title: Cytotoxic effects of glass ionomer cements on human dental pulp stem cells correlate with fluoride release
Authors: Kanjevac, Tatjana
Milovanovic, Marija
Volarevic, Vladislav
Lukic, Miodrag
Arsenijevic, Nebojsa
markovic, dejan
Zdravković N.
Tesic, Zivoslav
Lukic, Aleksandra
Journal: Medicinal Chemistry
Issue Date: 1-Jan-2012
Abstract: Objectives: Glass ionomer cements (GICs) are commonly used as restorative materials. Responses to GICs differ among cell types and it is therefore of importance to thoroughly investigate the influence of these restorative materials on pulp stem cells that are potential source for dental tissue regeneration. Eight biomaterials were tested: Fuji I, Fuji II, Fuji VIII, Fuji IX, Fuji Plus, Fuji Triage, Vitrebond and Composit. We compared their cytotoxic activity on human dental pulp stem cells (DPSC) and correlated this activity with the content of Fluoride, Aluminium and Strontium ions in their eluates. Methods: Elution samples of biomaterials were prepared in sterile tissue culture medium and the medium was tested for toxicity by an assay of cell survival/proliferation (MTT test) and apoptosis (Annexin V FITC Detection Kit). Concentrations of Fluoride, Aluminium and Strontium ions were tested by appropriate methods in the same eluates. Results: Cell survival ranged between 79.62% (Fuji Triage) to 1.5% (Fuji Plus) and most dead DPSCs were in the stage of late apoptosis. Fluoride release correlated with cytotoxicity of GICs, while Aluminium and Strontium ions, present in significant amount in eluates of tested GICs did not. Significance: Fuji Plus, Vitrebond and Fuji VIII, which released fluoride in higher quantities than other GICs, were highly toxic to human DPSCs. Opposite, low levels of released fluoride correlated to low cytotoxic effect of Composit, Fuji I and Fuji Triage. © 2012 Bentham Science Publishers.
URI: https://scidar.kg.ac.rs/handle/123456789/9633
Type: Article
DOI: 10.2174/157340612799278351
ISSN: 15734064
SCOPUS: 84858183290
Appears in Collections:Faculty of Medical Sciences, Kragujevac
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