University of North Florida
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Stuart Chalk, Ph.D.
Department of Chemistry
University of North Florida
Phone: 1-904-620-1938
Fax: 1-904-620-3535
Email: schalk@unf.edu
Website: @unf

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Polymer Acrylic resin

Classification: Commercial product -> dental -> polymer -> acrylic resin

Citations 2

"Effect Of An Ultraviolet Light-activated Coating Material On Reduction Of The Leaching Of Methyl Methacrylate And Formaldehyde From Denture Acrylic Resins"
Dent. Mater. J. 1993 Volume 12, Issue 2 Pages 253-258
Tsuchiya H, Yamada K, Akagiri M, Tajima K, Miyazaki T, Takagi N, Itoh U, Sato M.

Abstract: Effect of glazing with an ultraviolet light-activated coating material on reduction of the leaching of methyl methacrylate and formaldehyde from denture acrylic resins was quantitatively evaluated. Disks prepared from auto-polymerized resins were painted with the material and radiated with ultraviolet light. The disks were immersed in artificial saliva and the concentrations of methyl methacrylate and formaldehyde leached were determined by high performance liquid chromatography and flow injection analysis. Compared to untreated controls, the glaze significantly decreased concentrations of both leachable substances. Treatment with an ultraviolet light-activated coating material is effective in suppressing the leaching of methyl methacrylate and formaldehyde from acrylic resins as well as in smoothing the denture surfaces.
Formaldehyde Methylmethacrylate HPLC Sample preparation Photochemistry

"Flow Injection Analysis Of Formaldehyde Leached From Denture-base Acrylic Resins"
J. Dent. 1993 Volume 21, Issue 4 Pages 240-243
H. Tsuchiya*, Y. Hoshino, H. Kato and N. Takagi

Abstract: Formaldehyde is responsible for allergic inflammation in acrylic denture wearers and the quantitation of formaldehyde is necessary to study its leaching from denture-base materials. Flow injection analysis was developed to quantify the formaldehyde leached from acrylic resins. Different resins were immersed in aqueous solvents at 37°C and the immersion solutions were directly injected into the flow system, in which formaldehyde was converted online to a fluorescent derivative and its fluorescence was detected. Under the optimized conditions, the leached formaldehyde could be quantified in a short time (within 4 min) with high sensitivity (pmol levels per injection) and high specificity (no fluorescent response to the other leachables). In leaching experiments, significant amounts of formaldehyde were leached from autopolymerized resins, but not from heat- and microwave-polymerized resins.
Formaldehyde Fluorescence Sample preparation