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Bio-eye Presentation Slide Set

Page 8 of 11


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71. Desired result following the healing of a drilled peg hole. Note the quietness of the socket and the healthy tissue growing down the sides of the drilled hole.


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72. Desired result following the healing of a drilled hole. Note the quietness of the socket. There is healthy tissue growing down the sides of the drilled hole.


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73. Desired result following the healing of a drilled peg hole. Note the quietness of the socket and the healthy tissue growing down the sides of the drilled hole.


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74. Desired result following the healing of a drilled hole. Note the quietness of the socket. There is healthy tissue growing down the sides of the drilled hole.


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75. A Bio-eye hydroxyapatite orbital implant fitted with a motility/support peg. The peg has been inserted into a hole in the implant; only the ball head of the peg is visible. Note the indentation in the back of the artificial eye to provide a ball-and-socket coupling.


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76. Several motility/support pegs. Right, shows peg resting on posterior of artificial eye. The peg can be glued directly to the eye if the eye is too thin to permit an indentation on its posterior surface. However, this configuration makes it more difficult for the patient to insert the eye.


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77. Ball-and-socket connection between the motility/support peg and the back of the artificial eye.


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78. Ball-and-socket connection between the motility/support peg and the back of the artificial eye.


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79. A ball-and-socket connection between the motility/support peg and the back of the artificial eye allows contact between the two components at all angles.


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80. A ball-and-socket connection between the motility/support peg and the back of the artificial eye allows contact between the two components at all angles. This is especially important in maintaining a natural appearance during extreme gaze.


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