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Virtual Diagnostic Wax Up
Virtual Wax Up
Evolve the way you do wax up. Now, more than ever before, you can have complete control over the desired restorative treatment plan. You can have multiple options for treatment, allow the patients to see the planning, and also fabricate temporaries from the approved treatment plan.
- Complete control over design and approval process through online webmeeting.
- Multiple options of treatment can be saved for patient approval prior to fabrication.
- Design is custom tailored to every patient.
- Capable of virtually simulating excursive movements, adding or subtracting vertical dimension, and even virtual crown lengthening.
- Delivery of suck-down appliances for prep-guiding, putty matrices if temporaries are to be made chair-side, or even pre-fabricated temporaries.
Frequently Asked Questions
Who are you?
In early 2014, nSequence® was acquired by National Dentex Corporation (NDX) and was put as the leading, cutting-edge technology lab within the network.
How do I submit a case?
For CT guided surgical cases, follow this printable protocol: CT Guided Protocol
For diagnostic wax ups:
1) Upper and lower VPS impressions
2) Bite registration
3) Digital photographs in Kois-based photo series. Click here.
4) Submit case RX through our website top right menu. Send Us a Case –> Digital Wax Up Order
What kind of files do I need to send you?
How do I zip my files?
Can you teach me about bad scans?
1. Field of view
2. Patient movement during scan
Field of View
Please be sure to capture as much of the patient’s anatomy as possible. Capture at least 1/3 of sinus and nasal cavities, capture all visible teeth and bone on facial edge of anatomy, capture past posteriorly to 3rd molars if possible, and capture the chin. If your scanner can only capture one arch at a time, be sure to take 2 scans which described boundaries.
Click on examples below of GOOD full range scans:
Another critical problem is movement. Prior to releasing the patient from the CT scan, be sure to check for possible movement in the scan. If there is movement, that means surgical guides or bone reduction guides will not seat properly and therefore will be highly inaccurate and possibly harmful to the patient.
This can easily be avoided if the entire scan is reviewed by you to look for double lines on the images. Double lines or boundaries is a clear cut way to find bad scans. Click on examples: