Recent advances in forensic odontology
This special issue belongs to
|Research & Reviews: A Journal of Dentistry
Deadline for Manuscript Submission
|March 31st, 2023
Deadline for Publication
|April 15, 2023
Special Issue Description
Forensic odontology or forensic dentistry is the use of dental information to those criminal and common regulations that are implemented by police offices in the law enforcement framework. It alludes to the appropriate taking care of, assessment, distinguishing proof, and assessment of dental proof.
Forensic dentistry assumes a critical part in distinguishing the survivors of wrongdoing and perished people through the assessment of anatomical structures, dental machines, and dental rebuilding efforts. Teeth are the most vigorous tissues of the human body and are generally resistant to postmortem decay. The dental patterns will generally be profoundly individualized and are in this way extremely helpful for identification assuming suitable records are accessible for comparison.
Forensic odontology has three significant areas of use: (1) analytic and therapeutic assessment and evaluation of wounds to jaws, teeth, and oral delicate tissues, (2) the distinguishing proof of people, particularly casualties in criminal examinations or potentially mass calamities, (3) identification, assessment, and evaluation of indentations which happen with some recurrence in rapes, youngster misuse cases, and in private guard circumstances. Conventional methods utilized in forensic odontology incorporate dental record support, dental imaging, indentation examination, rhinoscopy, and rugoscopy.
Also, ongoing ideas, for example, facial recreation, dental replacement recognizable proof, DNA fingerprinting, and tongue prints have been presented in the field of forensic odontology. In the event of a crime location, forensic odontologists assume a significant part in researching and deciphering dental proof.
Forensic odontologists use the information on dentistry in indentation examination, the obsession with personality in mass fiascos, and age assessment. Accordingly, the obligation and obligation of forensic odontologists have expanded lately. Hence, rehearsing dental specialists and dental understudies ought to be made mindful of the accessible fresher advances and their utilization in forensic dentistry.
*Denture *DNA *Facial reconstruction *Forensic odontology *Tongue prints
Manuscript Submission information
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Submitted manuscripts should not have been published previously, nor be under consideration for publication elsewhere (except conference proceedings papers). All manuscripts are thoroughly refereed through a single-blind peer-review process. A guide for authors and other relevant information for submission of manuscripts is available on the Instructions for Authors page.