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DANB's IS (IS) Practice Tests & Test Prep by Exam Edge - Exam Info


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DANB's Isolation - Additional Information

At ExamEdge.com, we focus on making our clients' career dreams come true by offering world-class practice tests designed to cover the same topics and content areas tested on the actual Dental Assisting National Board DANB's Isolation (IS) Certification Exam. Our comprehensive DANB's Isolation practice tests are designed to mimic the actual exam. You will gain an understanding of the types of questions and information you will encounter when you take your Dental Assisting National Board DANB's Isolation Certification Exam. Our DANB's Isolation Practice Tests allow you to review your answers and identify areas of improvement so you will be fully prepared for the upcoming exam and walk out of the test feeling confident in your results.

Because our practice tests are web-based, there is no software to install and no need to wait for a shipment to arrive to start studying. Your DANB's Isolation practice tests are available to you anytime from anywhere on any device, allowing you to study when it works best for you. There are 5 practice tests available, each with 60 questions and detailed explanations to help you study. Every exam is designed to cover all of the aspects of the DANB's IS exam, ensuring you have the knowledge you need to be successful!


DANB's Isolation - Additional Info Sample Questions

Which of the following is NOT an oral manifestation of Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome? 





Correct Answer:
leukoedema
the question asks to identify which among the listed options is not an oral manifestation of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (aids). let's analyze each option based on the common oral manifestations of aids.

candidiasis is a fungal infection commonly seen in individuals with aids. the immune system weakening characteristic of aids makes individuals more susceptible to infections like candidiasis. candida species, particularly candida albicans, can lead to opportunistic infections such as oral thrush, presenting as white, creamy patches on the tongue or inner cheeks.

leukoedema is a condition characterized by a whitish or grayish appearance of the mucous membranes in the mouth, often seen bilaterally. it is generally considered a benign condition and is not specifically associated with hiv or aids. it is a variation of normal mucosa and is not caused by an opportunistic infection or immunodeficiency.

histoplasmosis, like candidiasis, is a fungal disease that can present in patients with aids, especially in those with severely compromised immune systems. histoplasma capsulatum, the fungus responsible, can cause systemic infections and has a predilection for the lungs but can also manifest in the oral cavity.

warts, caused by human papillomavirus (hpv), can appear on the skin and mucous membranes, including the oral cavity. in patients with aids, the immune system's inability to effectively control hpv can lead to the appearance of warts in the oral region. from the information given and understanding of aids-related conditions, it is clear that leukoedema is not an opportunistic infection or directly linked to the immunocompromised state of an aids patient. thus, leukoedema is not an oral manifestation of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, making it the correct answer to the question.

Which of the following is identified as a contraindication of using a metal matrix system with a composite resin? 





Correct Answer:
the metal will discolor the composite resin
it seems there might have been some confusion in formatting the text provided. i will address the question as it appears to be asking about the contraindications of using a metal matrix system with composite resin in dental restorations. here’s an expanded explanation:

a metal matrix system in dentistry is used primarily with amalgam restorations or other metallic restorative materials. it involves a thin metal band that wraps around a tooth to provide a form in which the dental material can be packed and shaped before it hardens. however, when it comes to using composite resins, which are tooth-colored materials primarily used for aesthetic purposes, there are specific considerations that need to be addressed.

**the band cannot be properly contoured.** this may be considered a contraindication because the rigidity of metal matrix bands might not allow for the fine-tuning needed to achieve the precise anatomical contours required in composite restorations. composite resin needs to mimic the natural shape and function of a tooth closely, and any imperfection in contouring can affect both the aesthetics and the functionality of the restoration.

**the inability of the dentist to be able to view the material during placement.** composite resins are typically cured (hardened) using a light-curing device. if a metal matrix band is used, it can obstruct the light’s path, preventing adequate curing of the composite material. this incomplete curing can compromise the strength and longevity of the restoration.

**the inability to maintain a dry field.** when placing composite resins, it’s crucial to maintain a dry working area, as moisture can interfere with the bonding of the resin to the tooth structure. metal bands can sometimes make it difficult to achieve and maintain the isolation needed, especially if they do not adapt well to the tooth structure, allowing saliva or other fluids to seep in.

**the metal will discolor the composite resin.** while this is less of a concern compared to other factors, the interaction between the metal of the matrix band and the composite material during the curing process or over time is not well-documented but could potentially lead to discoloration or other aesthetic issues.

**metal matrix bands can scratch and discolor some metal restorations.** while this point is more about the interaction between metal matrix bands and existing metal restorations rather than a direct impact on composite resins, it highlights the general concerns about using metal instruments around softer, more aesthetic materials.

considering these factors, many dentists prefer to use clear or translucent plastic matrix bands when working with composite resins. such bands allow for better visibility during placement and curing and can be more easily adapted to achieve the desired anatomical contours without compromising the aesthetics or integrity of the restoration.