Dayane Oliveira is a clinical assistant professor in the Department of Restorative Dental Sciences in the College of Dentistry. Dayane has a research background in color science and composites development, which contributed to the development of several patents and dental products. Dayane's most recent and pioneer research involves the development of dental light-cured materials using long wavelengths, such as red light.
Areas of Expertise (4)
Using artificial intelligence to predict the final color of leucite‐reinforced ceramic restorationsJournal of Esthetic and Restorative Dentistry
Carlos Kose Jr., et. al
The aim of this study was to evaluate the accuracy of machine learning regression models in predicting the final color of leucite-reinforced glass CAD/CAM ceramic veneer restorations based on substrate shade, ceramic shade, thickness and translucency. Leucite-reinforced glass ceramics in four different shades were sectioned in thicknesses of 0.3, 0.5, 0.7 and 1.2 mm.
Effect of dental headlights spectrum on the polymerization and working time of light-cured resin compositesJournal of Clinical and Experimental Dentistry.
Mateus-Garcia Rocha, et. al
The use of dental headlights is a common practice to better illuminate the operatory field and achieve excellence in restorative dentistry. However, visible light-cured dental materials can have reduced working time under headlight illumination. The aim of this study was to evaluate the influence of the spectral irradiance power of two dental headlights on the degree of polymerization and working time of light-curable dental composites.
Beam profiling of dental light curing units using different camera-based systemsEuropean Journal of Dentistry
Mateus Garcia-Rocha, et. al
This study aimed to perform the beam profile of dental light-curing units using mirrorless and smartphone cameras and correlate it to a camera-based laser beam profiling system. Three LCUs were evaluated. The spectral power of the LCUs was measured by using a spectrophotometer. The light emitted from the LCUs was projected onto a glass diffuser, and the images were recorded by using a mirrorless camera, a smartphone and a camera-based beam profiler.