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Abstract

Reasons for performing study: Although clinical disorders of equine maxillary cheek teeth (CT) infundibula are common, anatomical knowledge of these structures is poor. Hypothesis: Anatomical examinations of sectioned CT infundibula will better define their shapes and sizes and allow identification ...

Author(s)
Fitzgibbon, C. M.; Toit, N. du; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 2010, 42, 1, pp 37-43
Abstract

Background: Equine maxillary cheek teeth infundibulae are frequently affected by developmental and acquired disorders, but the imaging, gross, and histological features of normal and abnormal infundibulae remain incompletely understood. Objective: To perform MicroCT, gross examination, and...

Author(s)
Horbal, A.; Smith, S.; Dixon, P. M.
Publisher
Frontiers Media S.A., Lausanne, Switzerland
Citation
Frontiers in Veterinary Science, 2019, 6, April, pp 125
Abstract

In studies on 10 upper premolar 4, and 11 molar 1 teeth from 12 euthanized horses of 1.5-18 years of age, sections were cut with a lathe or diamond saw, acid-etched or decalcified, and examined by light or scanning electron microscopy. The infundibular cement contained central vascular channels...

Author(s)
Kılıč, S.; Dixon, P. M.; Kempson, S. A.
Citation
Türk Veterinerlik ve Hayvancılık Dergisi, 1997, 21, 4, pp 323-330
Abstract

Ultrastructural examination of 46 cheek teeth and 4 incisors from horses showed the diameter of cement lacunae to be greater in infundibular cement than in peripheral cement of upper cheek teeth, which in turn was greater than in the peripheral cement of the lower cheek teeth. However, numbers of...

Author(s)
Kilic, S.; Dixon, P. M.; Kempson, S. A.
Citation
Equine Veterinary Journal, 1997, 29, 3, pp 213-219