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Future | Growth and Emerging Trends in Dental 3D Printing Market

Once lockdown and quarantine measures were lifted in most parts of the world, the patient flow was lower as most individuals hesitated to engage in the close-contact treatment required for dental procedures. However, recovery can be seen in most regions, especially North America and Europe, as dental services regain normalcy. 

In an optimistic scenario, the need for smoother clinical workflows, faster turnaround times, and fewer dental appointments could boost the market growth. Dentists may be more likely to invest in technologies like CAD/CAM and dental 3D printing to reduce the time taken to deliver dental appliances and treatment, and patients may be more likely to opt for these solutions for the same reason. 

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In the pessimistic scenario, it could be assumed that the economic impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the dental industry could affect the adoption of dental 3D printing due to its high capital and operational costs. However, this is unlikely, as market recovery is already seen in most regions at present. 

In the realistic scenario, it could be assumed that the long-term effect of the COVID-19 pandemic on the dental 3D printing market is neutral, growing slowly from Q3 2020 and going back to pre-COVID conditions from Q1 2021 onwards. 

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Dental caries or tooth decay is a common ailment across all age groups, with the global incidence of decayed and missing teeth (DMT) increasing dramatically in recent years. According to the CDC, in 2019, 64.9% of adults aged above 18 years of age had a dental examination or dental cleaning procedure.

The number of partially edentulous patients is expected to increase to more than 200 million Americans in the next 15 years. Single crowns to replace a missing tooth were the most common restorative procedure; according to the American College of Prosthodontists, ~2.3 million implant-supported crowns are made annually.

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Dental caries or tooth decay is a common ailment across all age groups, with the global incidence of decayed and missing teeth (DMT) increasing dramatically in recent years. According to the CDC, in 2019, 64.9% of adults aged above 18 years of age had a dental examination or dental cleaning procedure. According to the American College of Prosthodontists, more than 36 million Americans are completely edentulous, and around 120 million Americans are missing at least one tooth. 

The number of partially edentulous patients is expected to increase to more than 200 million Americans in the next 15 years. Single crowns to replace a missing tooth were the most common restorative procedure; according to the American College of Prosthodontists, ~2.3 million implant-supported crowns are made annually.

With increasing disposable incomes, the willingness to undergo expensive cosmetic procedures has also risen, specifically among the aging population. Globally, there is a growing demand for dental restoration solutions and aesthetic treatments such as whitening and polishing. 

According to a survey by the American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry (AACD) in 2019, it was found that almost all the respondents had performed crowns, bonding, bridges, whitening, veneers, and dentures. Nonmembers remain less likely than members to do implants (64% to 73%) or recontouring (60% to 74%). However, both specialties increased for non-members by about 10% in 2019 compared to 2017.

Globally, there were 900 million persons aged 65 years or over in 2020. Since women live longer than men, on average, they comprise the majority of older persons, especially at advanced ages. Over the next three decades, the number of older persons worldwide is projected to more than double, reaching over 2 billion in 2050. 

The greatest advantages of dental 3D printing market are the speed and accuracy offered by dental 3D printers. An increased level of automation ensures better overall accuracy and far less time consumed than manual model making. Multiple appliances can be printed simultaneously once the digital copy has been sent. This implies that the technician can begin working as soon as the copy of the scan arrives. It also enables dental technicians to have a clean workspace without needing to deal with plaster or inhale grinding dust. 

3D printing marekt in dentistry has also evolved as per the requirements and size of the dental practice. Industrial-grade and high-throughput 3D printers have good capacity and quality for dental clinics that need to produce large volumes of appliances daily.

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