Research Papers: General

Color degradation of acrylic resin denture teeth as a function of liquid diet: ultraviolet-visible reflection analysis

[+] Author Affiliations
Ana Carolina Hipólito, Mayara B. Ferreira, Wirley G. Assunção

Universidade Estadual Paulista (UNESP), Araçatuba Dental School, Department of Dental Materials and Prosthodontics, José Bonifácio, 1193, Aracatuba, Sao Paulo, 16015-050, Brazil

Valentim A. Barão

University of Campinas (UNICAMP), Piracicaba Dental School, Department of Prosthodontics and Periodontology, Av Limeira, 901, Piracicaba, Sao Paulo, 13414-903, Brazil

Leonardo P. Faverani

Universidade Estadual Paulista (UNESP), Araçatuba Dental School, Department of Surgery and Integrated Clinic, José Bonifácio, 1193, Aracatuba, Sao Paulo, 16015-050, Brazil

J. Biomed. Opt. 18(10), 105005 (Oct 14, 2013). doi:10.1117/1.JBO.18.10.105005
History: Received July 25, 2013; Revised August 22, 2013; Accepted September 23, 2013
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Abstract.  The effect of different beverages on acrylic resin denture teeth color degradation is evaluated. Ten acrylic resin denture teeth brands were evaluated: Art Plus (AP), Biolux (BX), Biotone IPN (BI), Magister (MG), Mondial 6 (MD), Premium 6 (PR), SR Vivodent PE (SR), Trilux (TR), Trubyte Biotone (TB), and Vipi Dent Plus (VP). Teeth were immersed in staining solutions (coffee, cola, and orange juice) or artificial saliva (control) (n=6) for 1, 7, 15, or 30 days. Specimen colors were evaluated spectrophotometrically based on the Commission Internationale d’Eclairage L*a*b* system. Color differences (ΔE) were calculated between the baseline and post-staining results. Data were evaluated by analysis of variance and Tukey test (α=0.05). BI (1.82±0.95) and TR (1.78±0.72) teeth exhibited the greatest ΔE values, while BX (0.88±0.43) and MD (1.09±0.44) teeth were the lowest, regardless of solution and measurement period, and were different from BI and TR teeth (P<0.05). Cola and coffee promoted higher denture teeth color alterations than orange juice and saliva (P<0.05). Saliva generated the lowest denture teeth color alterations. Greater immersion times caused higher denture teeth color changes. The lifespan of removable dentures and the aesthetic satisfaction of several edentulous patients may be increased with the use of stain-resistant artificial denture teeth.

Figures in this Article

The importance of artificial tooth staining is clear considering that a significant part of the population needs rehabilitation treatment with removable dentures. As aesthetic demand increases and patients’ expectations are high, stain resistance plays a significant role in the selection of denture teeth.1

Acrylic resin denture teeth are used more frequently because they form a chemical bond with the acrylic resin denture base, are lighter, have a lower propensity to fracture, and have greater ease in occlusal adjustment.24 However, acrylic teeth are inferior to porcelain teeth in regard to maintaining color stability,5 and they do not remain aesthetic over an adequate long-term period and have less durability.2

Denture discoloration can be caused by many factors, which can be divided into intrinsic factors, such as the characteristics of the material composition (e.g., type of photoinitiator and inorganic material), and extrinsic factors relating to wear and exposure to staining substances causing absorption and adsorption of stains.1,2,46

Several authors have shown the effect of beverages on the color stability of direct and indirect restorative materials722 and acrylic resin denture bases.2328 The authors79 observed that both composite and glass ionomer cement are susceptible to staining by the action of various beverages. Gawriołek et al.14 evaluated the color stability of composites and ceramics after immersion in tea, red wine, coffee, and distilled water. The composites demonstrated lower color stability than the ceramic materials. Leite et al.24 evaluated the color stability and durability of two soft liners using direct and indirect techniques after thermocycling and immersion in coffee, tea, soda, and red wine. In general, coffee was the solution that most altered the color of these materials. Polished specimens had lower color changes than nonpolished specimens.

There are few in vitro studies13,5,29 evaluating the color stability of artificial teeth used in dentures. Studies1,2,5 on the staining of acrylic resin denture teeth after exposure to beverages such as tea, coffee, cola, juice, or wine are restricted to a few brands. In these studies, the authors observed that all evaluated teeth had good color stability, but that the degree of coloration varied between them.

As the dental market offers a wide variety of denture teeth, a quality evaluation of denture teeth properties that is based on scientific findings is necessary to allow the best choices by clinicians. Thus, the aim of this study was to evaluate the color degradation of 10 different brands of acrylic resin denture teeth when exposed to different beverages (coffee, orange juice, and cola) for four immersion times (1, 7, 15, and 30 days) using spectrophotometry. The null hypothesis being tested was that there would be no significant color change in any of the denture teeth brands irrespective of staining solution and measurement period.

Experimental Design

In this study, 10 different brands of acrylic resin teeth (maxillary central incisors) for removable dentures [Art Plus (AP), Biolux (BX), Biotone IPN (BI), Magister (MG), Mondial 6 (MD), Premium 6 (PR), SR Vivodent PE (SR), Trilux (TR), Trubyte Biotone (TB), and Vipi Dent Plus (VP)] were evaluated (Table 1). Twenty-four specimens of each brand were used, resulting in a total of 240 specimens.

Table Grahic Jump Location
Table 1Brand of denture teeth used.

The denture teeth were immersed in three staining solutions (coffee, cola, and orange juice) and artificial saliva (control) (n=6) for different periods (1, 7, 15, and 30 days).

Preparation of Staining Solutions

The coffee solution consisted of 20 g of coffee (Nescafé Original, Nestle, São Paulo, SP, Brazil) in 1000 mL of warm distilled water, and the solution was stirred until completely homogeneous.2 The cola (Coke®, Coca-Cola Co., Americana, SP, Brazil) and orange juice (Del Valle, Coca-Cola Co., Americana, SP, Brazil) were obtained commercially. Artificial saliva was used for the control group.

The specimens were divided into individual vials, and six samples of each solution were obtained for each brand (6×4, n=24). The vials were filled with 3 mL of each solution with each specimen being completely immersed and maintained at 37±1°C. The solutions were changed every 3 days, and the solutions were agitated every day to reduce particle precipitation.2

Spectrophotometric Analysis of Color Degradation

The color of the specimens was measured using a spectrophotometer that measures ultraviolet-visible reflection (UV-2450, Shimadzu Corp., Kyoto, Japan). The specimens were placed in the center of this measuring device with the aid of a black silicone mold. The silicone mold was prepared from each tooth, such that repeated measurements for the same brand were always in the same position. Furthermore, the reading direction in the spectrophotometer was the same for all brands. This configuration prevented any external light source from entering the system.2,3

Before immersion of each set of denture teeth in the appropriate solutions, the specimens were stored in distilled water at 37±1°C for 24 h to keep them hydrated. After 24 h of immersion, a color measurement of each tooth was performed (baseline—T0) using a spectrophotometer. After the first measurement (T0), the teeth were placed in containers, as described above. Subsequent measurements were taken after 1 day (T1), 7 days (T2), 15 days (T3), and 30 days (T4) of immersion in the solutions.2

Before each measurement was taken, the teeth were removed from the solution and washed with distilled water. Excess water on the surface of the tooth was removed with soft paper tissue. The spectrophotometer had previously been calibrated according to the manufacturer’s standards using the white calibration standard.2

Color changes were calculated according to the International Commission on Illumination (Commission Internationale de l’Eclairage—CIE) L*a*b* with the D65 illumination pattern.3 The color systems are quantitative with rectangular coordinate systems and have a significant relationship with the visual perception of color change. Total color changes are expressed by the formula30ΔE*=[(ΔL)2+(Δa)2+(Δb)2]1/2, where ΔL, Δa, and Δb are the different values of L*, a* and b* before (T0) and after immersion for each time interval (T1, T2, T3, and T4).

Statistical Analysis

A limit of ΔE3.3 was considered clinically acceptable in this study.3,5,31 The effect of the type of denture tooth (10 levels), the solution (4 levels), the storage time (4 levels), and the interaction between these factors were analyzed by a three-way repeated measured analysis of variance (ANOVA). The means were compared using the Tukey honestly significant difference (HSD) test. Statistical software (StatView 5.0, SAS Institute, Inc., Cary, North Carolina) was used for the descriptive analysis and statistics. For all tests, alpha was considered to be 0.05.

The sample size of six was determined by preliminary tests in which that number of samples yielded adequate power (large effect size according to Cohen’s d effect size statistics). At an alpha level of 0.05, this sample size was able to achieve a power of 0.789 for detecting statistically significant differences.

Table 2 shows the mean and standard deviation of ΔE for each type of denture tooth for the different measurement periods and solutions. The obtained ΔE values showed no clinically significant change in color (ΔE>3.3) (Table 2). The largest color change occurred for the BI denture that was immersed in cola for 30 days, and the lowest color change was observed for the BX denture that was immersed in cola for 1 day.

Table Grahic Jump Location
Table 2Mean values (SDs) of color change (ΔE) in denture teeth.

Factors for dentures, solution, measurement period, tooth×solution, and time of measurement×tooth interactions were statistically significant (ANOVA) (Table 3). Considering the different brands of denture teeth, regardless of the measurement period and solution used, BI (ΔE=1.82±0.95) and TR (ΔE=1.78±0.72) had a higher degree of color change with no significant difference between them (P=1). Meanwhile, BX (ΔE=0.88±0.43) and MD (ΔE=1.09±0.44) had the lowest values with no significant difference between them (P=0.396); however, they were significantly different from BI and TR (P<0.05) (Fig. 1).

Table Grahic Jump Location
Table 3Results of three-way repeated measures analysis of variance (ANOVA).
Table Footer NoteaP<0.05 denotes statistically significant difference.
Graphic Jump LocationF1 :

ΔE mean values of denture teeth regardless of solution and measurement period.

In comparing solutions, regardless of the brand of denture tooth and measurement period, cola was the solution that caused the greatest degree of color change (ΔE=1.51±0.83), but there was no significant difference between cola and coffee (ΔE=1.48±0.74) (P=0.944). However, cola was significantly different from orange juice (ΔE=1.36±0.73) (P=0.048) and artificial saliva (ΔE=1.18±0.59) (P<0.0001). Artificial saliva showed the lowest values of color change (Tukey HSD test).

In evaluating the ΔE values across the different measurement periods, regardless of the type of denture tooth and solution, 30 days (ΔE=1.68±0.84) of immersion produced statistically higher values of color change in the denture teeth (P<0.05), which was followed by 15 days (ΔE=1.40±0.72). However, 1 day (ΔE=1.20±0.62) and 7 days (ΔE=1.25±0.66) of immersion produced similar color change values to each other (P=0.833).

For all denture teeth, regardless of the measurement period, no significant differences were found between the staining solutions and artificial saliva, except for the BI teeth immersed in cola (ΔE=2.18±1.13, P<0.0001) and orange juice (ΔE=2.01±0.91, P=0.01) and for the TB teeth immersed in cola (ΔE=1.84±0.8, P=0.002). All teeth showed similar color change values when immersed in artificial saliva (P>0.05). For teeth immersed in coffee, the MG teeth showed the highest color change (ΔE=2.06±0.92), which was statistically significant in relation to BX (ΔE=1.06±0.37, P<0.0001), TB (ΔE=1.08±0.62, P<0.0001), SR (ΔE=1.30±0.48, P=0.021), MD (ΔE=1.15±0.46, P=0.0004), and AP (ΔE=1.25±0.58, P=0.007) teeth. For the cola solution, the BI teeth showed the highest color change (ΔE=2.18±1.13), but there were similarities among TB (ΔE=1.84±0.8, P=0.999), VD (ΔE=1.86±0.82, P=1), and TR (ΔE=1.88±0.77, P=1) teeth. When immersed in orange juice, the BI teeth showed the highest color change (ΔE=2.01±0.91), which was significantly different from BX (ΔE=0.71±0.30, P<0.0001), SR (ΔE=1.15±0.39, P=0.002), MD (ΔE=1.08±0.38, P=0.0003), MG (ΔE=1.24±0.64, P=0.019), and AP (ΔE=1.07±0.44, P=0.0002) teeth (Fig. 2).

Graphic Jump LocationF2 :

ΔE mean values of denture teeth as a function of solution type, regardless of measurement period. Uniform standard deviations of ΔE averaged ±0.5 for AP, BX, MD, and SR teeth; ±0.6 for MG, TB, and VD teeth; and ±0.8 for BI, PR, and TR teeth.

Regardless of the staining solution, there were no statistically significant differences between the measurement periods for all denture teeth except for TB (ΔE=1.73±0.88), PR (ΔE=1.96±1.10), and BI (ΔE=2.52±0.89) teeth, where the 30-day period produced the highest values of ΔE (P<0.05). For the 1-day period, the BX tooth (ΔE=0.75±0.35) had the lowest amount of color change, and this value differed from BI (ΔE=1.50±0.67, P=0.026) and TR (ΔE=1.59±0.63, P=0.003) teeth. For the 7-day period, the TR tooth had the greatest color change (ΔE=1.75±0.66), and this value was significantly different from MD (ΔE=0.97±0.52, P=0.015) and BX (ΔE=0.76±0.35, P<0.0001) teeth. For the 15-day period, the TR tooth again had the highest value of ΔE (ΔE=1.81±0.90), and this value was significantly different from SR (ΔE=1.09±0.35, P=0.04) and BX (ΔE=0.90±0.36, P=0.0004) teeth. In the 30-day period, the BI tooth showed the highest color change (ΔE=2.52±0.89), but there was no significant difference with the TR (ΔE=1.98±0.66, P=0.589), PR (ΔE=1.96±1.10, P=0.484), and MG (ΔE=1.85±0.78, P=0.127) teeth (Fig. 3).

Graphic Jump LocationF3 :

ΔE mean values of denture teeth as a function of measurement period, regardless of solution. Uniform standard deviations of ΔE averaged ±0.4 for BX, MD, and SR teeth; ±0.6 for AP, TB, and VD teeth; and ±0.7 for BI, MG, PR, and TR teeth.

The null hypothesis was rejected, as statistically significant differences were found among the color changes of the denture teeth according to the solution and measurement period. However, all color changes were within the clinically acceptable range (ΔE3.3); thus indicating a satisfactory color stability of the evaluated teeth.

The staining solutions used in this study act as an extrinsic factor for color alteration due to the absorption and adsorption of these stains.1,2,46 Increase in solubility induces greater damage to the surface, affecting the surface roughness and the color of an acrylic resin.28,32 As previously stated, specimens of soft liners with polished surface exhibited less color alteration than nonpolished ones.24 Therefore, it is possible to infer that the surface profile/topography affects the amount of staining of a material. The pH of the staining solution may be another driving force toward material color change. Acidic solutions promoted greater material’s surface degradations. Increased surface area is more prone to be stained than the flattened one.24

Color changes can be evaluated clinically or by instrumental techniques by means of a spectrophotometer or calorimeter.2,16 These devices minimize subjective errors and are more accurate than visual measurement.10,17 In the present study, a spectrophotometer was used to measure the amount of reflected light, and the color was then evaluated by the CIE L*a*b* color system. The L* value is a measure of the whiteness or brightness of an object. The a* value is a measure of the redness (positive a*) or greenness (negative a*). The b* value is a measure of the yellowness (positive b*) or blueness (negative b*). The advantage of the CIE L*a*b* system is that color differences may be expressed in units that can be related to visual perception and have clinical significance.6.

To avoid factors such as superficial color and clarity of the sample influencing color determination,16,17 a D65 lighting standard and black background were adopted. Other factors that may influence the evaluation of color are the smoothness and thickness of the sample; however, the sample thickness had no influence in this study, because the color determination was performed in two three-dimensional reference positions in color space L*a*b*.17

In addition to the light source of the spectrophotometer, the position of the specimen affects the color measurement. A silicone rubber device was manufactured in order to provide the maintenance of each denture tooth in the same position during all measurement periods. After each color measurement of each group, the spectrophotometer was calibrated with a 100% white color device, as an effort to avoid errors during color measurement.

Overall, the BI and TR teeth exhibited the highest values of ΔE with no significant difference between them. These data partially corroborate the results found by Assunçao et al.,3 in which the greatest color change was found for the BI tooth. Kanie et al.27 noted that the luminosity of the acrylic resin decreases as the material thickness increases. Therefore, it is believed that the BI and TR teeth are transversely thicker and have a high proportion of dark resin (less light transmission), which could explain the greater color change.

The lowest ΔE values were found for the BX and MD groups, corroborating previous results.3 Acrylic resin teeth are essentially formed of polymethylmethacrylate and have a high conversion rate and low levels of dibenzoyl peroxide. Dibenzoyl peroxide remains after the conversion reaction and can cause deterioration of the color stability.30 According to Assunção et al.,3 BX and MD teeth have small quantities of dibenzoyl peroxide, explaining their reduced color change after staining for up to 30 days. In addition, hydrophilic materials generally exhibit a greater degree of color change than hydrophobic materials.28 The use of hydrophobic monomers, such as 2-hydroxyethyl methacrylate, for the production of denture teeth can increase the color stability of these teeth. This result could explain why the BX and MD teeth had the lowest color change.

Cola and coffee were the staining solutions that caused the greatest degree of color change with no significant difference between them. This finding was consistent with several studies1,2,5,16,18 that also concluded that coffee was the most chromogenic solution for different restorative materials. In the study by Mutlu-Sagesen et al.,5 cola produced a slight color change in conventional acrylic resin, reinforced acrylic resin, and porcelain denture teeth.

In this study, the degree of staining of the denture teeth was time dependent, and a longer immersion in chromogenic solutions caused a greater color change of the denture tooth. These findings are in line with those of previous studies.1,2,12,23 For the purposes of this study, an immersion period of 30 days was established. The use of this period was based on the fact that most in vitro studies2,4,5,12,19,21,22 have used a time similar to 30 days to obtain a cumulative staining effect.

One limitation of this study may be the protocol used for staining because, clinically, saliva is present, and the teeth do not stay in contact with the staining solutions constantly or for over a long period. Furthermore, teeth are generally cleaned using mechanical means such as brushing, and the use of chemical agents such as mouthwashes and toothpaste that can alter topography and also interfere with staining.

The solutions were stored at 37°C, which simulated the oral cavity. However, coffee is normally ingested when hot, while cola is ingested when cold, and thus these temperature changes could also affect the color change as they can create more porosity, thereby changing the topography.3

The present study sought to evaluate the influence of chromogenic beverages on denture tooth staining; however, other factors may also influence color changes. Future studies evaluating the combined effect of brushing and staining solutions are warranted. Additionally, the effect of chemical cleaning agents on the color stability of artificial denture teeth is needed. For more practical information, longitudinal studies monitoring the color change of denture teeth of removable denture users is desired. This is important to evaluate how these different variables interact in vivo.

Notwithstanding the limitations of this in vitro study, the following conclusions were drawn:

  1. Regarding the different brands of dentures teeth, BI and TR exhibited the greatest color degradation, and BX and MD showed the least color changes, which were independent of both solution and measurement period. However, all ΔE values were below 3.3, indicating that all the teeth were clinically acceptable.
  2. Staining was dependent on time, with the coffee and cola solutions being the most chromogenic and the period with the highest color change being 30 days.

The authors declare no potential conflicts of interest with in relation to the authorship and/or publication of this article.

Gregorius  W. C. et al., “Effects of ageing and staining on color of acrylic resin denture teeth,” J. Dent.. 40, (Suppl 2 ), e47 –e54 (2012). 0300-5712 CrossRef
Koksal  T., Dikbas  I., “Color stability of different denture teeth materials against various staining agents,” Dent. Mater. J.. 27, (1 ), 139 –144 (2008). 0287-4547 CrossRef
Assuncao  W. G. et al., “Effect of polymerization methods and thermal cycling on color stability of acrylic resin denture teeth,” J. Prosthet. Dent.. 102, (6 ), 385 –392 (2009). 0022-3913 CrossRef
Satoh  Y. et al., “Study on high-strength plastic teeth. Tooth discoloration,” J. Nihon Univ. Sch. Dent.. 35, (3 ), 192 –199 (1993). 0029-0432 CrossRef
Mutlu-Sagesen  L. et al., “Color stability of different denture teeth materials: an in vitro study,” J. Oral Sci.. 43, (3 ), 193 –205 (2001). 1343-4934 CrossRef
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© The Authors. Published by SPIE under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported License. Distribution or reproduction of this work in whole or in part requires full attribution of the original publication, including its DOI.

Citation

Ana Carolina Hipólito ; Valentim A. Barão ; Leonardo P. Faverani ; Mayara B. Ferreira and Wirley G. Assunção
"Color degradation of acrylic resin denture teeth as a function of liquid diet: ultraviolet-visible reflection analysis", J. Biomed. Opt. 18(10), 105005 (Oct 14, 2013). ; http://dx.doi.org/10.1117/1.JBO.18.10.105005


Figures

Graphic Jump LocationF1 :

ΔE mean values of denture teeth regardless of solution and measurement period.

Graphic Jump LocationF3 :

ΔE mean values of denture teeth as a function of measurement period, regardless of solution. Uniform standard deviations of ΔE averaged ±0.4 for BX, MD, and SR teeth; ±0.6 for AP, TB, and VD teeth; and ±0.7 for BI, MG, PR, and TR teeth.

Graphic Jump LocationF2 :

ΔE mean values of denture teeth as a function of solution type, regardless of measurement period. Uniform standard deviations of ΔE averaged ±0.5 for AP, BX, MD, and SR teeth; ±0.6 for MG, TB, and VD teeth; and ±0.8 for BI, PR, and TR teeth.

Tables

Table Grahic Jump Location
Table 1Brand of denture teeth used.
Table Grahic Jump Location
Table 3Results of three-way repeated measures analysis of variance (ANOVA).
Table Footer NoteaP<0.05 denotes statistically significant difference.
Table Grahic Jump Location
Table 2Mean values (SDs) of color change (ΔE) in denture teeth.

References

Gregorius  W. C. et al., “Effects of ageing and staining on color of acrylic resin denture teeth,” J. Dent.. 40, (Suppl 2 ), e47 –e54 (2012). 0300-5712 CrossRef
Koksal  T., Dikbas  I., “Color stability of different denture teeth materials against various staining agents,” Dent. Mater. J.. 27, (1 ), 139 –144 (2008). 0287-4547 CrossRef
Assuncao  W. G. et al., “Effect of polymerization methods and thermal cycling on color stability of acrylic resin denture teeth,” J. Prosthet. Dent.. 102, (6 ), 385 –392 (2009). 0022-3913 CrossRef
Satoh  Y. et al., “Study on high-strength plastic teeth. Tooth discoloration,” J. Nihon Univ. Sch. Dent.. 35, (3 ), 192 –199 (1993). 0029-0432 CrossRef
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