Conceived and designed by the Italian company Osseotouch to combine power and control to achieve what previously seemed impossible.
The Magnetic Mallet is a device designed for oral surgery based on Magnetic Dynamic Technology.
The device consists of a compact central unit with the reduced dimensions of traditional micro-motors with a single control knob for the selection of 4 available force settings and a handpiece.
Magnetic Mallet Characteristics
The Magnetic Dynamic propulsion applies more force than hand-held instruments.
This means you will be able to operate more effectively.
The forces are focused on the treated area, limiting their dispersion as much as
possible. This means more patient comfort and total accuracy during the procedure.
The ergonomics of the handpiece allows it to be used with one hand and facilitates
its positioning in the area to be treated. The instruments operate with a longitudinal
movement without risk of deviations due to the different bone consistencies.
The lack of irrigation increases the visibility of the operator who is able to control
the progressive penetration of the instrument.
For whatever procedure is used, from extraction to split crest, the forces are applied
with great precision in a predictable manner, ensuring total control by the operator
The Magnetic Mallet substantially reduces the generation of heat so the use of
irrigation is not necessary, as the mechanical frictions that develop over a span of
micro-seconds are not sufficient to increase the bone temperature.
Zero Drilling and Cutting
The Magnetic Dynamic technology moves, replaces, reforms, and condenses the
bone. It never removes the bone, leaving the soft tissues intact.
Multiple functions with the same handpiece always using the necessary force for
each procedure thanks to a very high degree of progressiveness.
Magnetic Mallet and Laser for a Minimally Invasive Implantology: A Full Arch Case Report
Effects of different loading protocols on the bone remodeling volume of immediate maxillary single implants: A 2- to 3-year follow-up