INBDE exam success - Integrated National Board Dental Examination (Day 1 exam) Updated: 2023
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Exam Code: INBDE Integrated National Board Dental Examination (Day 1 exam) exam success November 2023 by Killexams.com team|
INBDE Integrated National Board Dental Examination (Day 1 exam)
Exam Code : INBDE
Exam Name : Integrated National Board Dental Examination 2022
The INBDE is a two-day examination administered on a computer. Day 1 consists of 360 test items (3 sets of 100 standalone items, 1 set of 60 case questions). Day 2 includes 140 test items (2 sets of 70 case questions).
The INBDE is an examination foreign-trained dentists must take and pass in order to earn admission into any advanced standing programs in the US dental schools. This article is a COMPLETE GUIDE TO THE INBDE and the necessary steps required, questions usually asked, study material which students find helpful etc for the INBDE examination. It is a crucial step forward which is a must for all international dentists seeking to be dentists in the US.
The INBDE is designed to be scored as a pass or fail test, and numerical scores are not provided to candidates. Though scores are not given, the exam’s attempt is definitely counted and appears in the final report. It is always better to pass these competitive exams on the first attempt, as candidates with multiple attempts will definitely be at a disadvantage when applying to competitive schools. Most schools do keep in mind the number of attempts needed to clear the exam. Hence, it is good to attempt the test when thoroughly prepared to avoid a failed attempt.
NBDE exam Covers following syllabus:
- Cell, Embryology & Histology, Tissue, General Anatomy of Muscles and Muscles of Head & Neck
- Basic anatomy about blood vessels, Arterial & Venous supply of Head and Neck, Thorax & Abdomen, Heart, Lymphatic system
- General anatomy of bone, joints, head and neck osteology, TMJ, Brain, nervous system, cranial nerves
- Mouth, pharynx, larynx, tooth development, tooth histology, PDL, Gingiva
- Dental anatomy terminology, Notation systems, chronology of dentition
- Primary dentition, permanent dentition
- Development of dental occlusion, terminology & concepts of occlusion, movements of mandible position
- Development of tooth, histology of tooth (Enamel, Dentin, cementum, pulp), Histology of oral structures (PDL, gingiva, oral mucous membrane)
- Carbohydrates, enzymes, lipids, DNA, RNA
- Proteins, Vitamins, minerals
- Blood, heart, CVS, GIT, Endocrine system, Reproductory system
- Lungs, respiratory system, kidneys, urinary system, nerves, ANS, CNS, Special sensory organs
- Inflammation, necrosis, blood disorders, heart disorders, bone disorders
- Kidney disease, liver disease, lung disorders, neoplasms, syndromes
- Sterilization and disinfection, bacteriology, immunology
- Virology, mycology, parasitology, vaccines
- Oral Diagnosis, Oral Surgery/Pain Control, Pharmacology
|Integrated National Board Dental Examination (Day 1 exam)|
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INBDE Integrated National Board Dental Examination (Day 1 exam)
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INBDE Real Questions
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Integrated National Board Dental Examination
INBDE actual exam QUESTIONS (SAMPLE Q&A)
Full version contains complete set of QAs.
Which of the following periods of dentofacial development is sometimes
characterized by the presence of various developmental errors, skeletal alignment,
and soft tissue problems?
A. The predentition period
B. Deciduous dentition period
C. Mixed dentition period
D. Permanent dentition period
In some individuals, the mixed dentition period is characterized by the presence
of various developmental errors, skeletal alignment, and soft tissue problems.
What shouldn't you do when treating a tooth that has been knocked out?
A. Handle the tooth by the root surface
B. Rinse the tooth in milk, or very briefly in water
C. Immediately replant the tooth in the socket, holding it in place
D. You should do all of the above
You should not handle the tooth by the root surface after it has been knocked out.
Which of the following periods of dentofacial development is characterized by a
rapid growth of the jaw in three planes of space?
A. The predentition period
B. Deciduous dentition period
C. Mixed Dentition Period
D. Permanent dentition period
The predentition period is characterized by a rapid development of both jaws
downward, forward, and medially.
Regarding the differences between deciduous and permanent teeth, the roots of
deciduous molars are:
A. Longer and more slender
B. Shorter and less slender
C. More stronger and shorter
D. None of the above
The roots of deciduous molars are longer and more slender than the roots of
permanent molars. They also have a significant amount of flare.
One of the basic differences between deciduous and permanent teeth is that the
enamel of deciduous teeth is:
A. Harder and thicker
B. Thicker and yellowish
C. Thinner and whiter
D. None of the above
Enamel of deciduous teeth is thinner and whiter in appearance. The thinness of
the enamel in deciduous teeth and its lower level of mineralization could be
responsible for its whiter appearance
The transition from the deciduous to the permanent dentition begins with the
eruption of which of the following:
A. First four permanent molars
B. First six permanent molars
C. First two permanent premolars
D. First four permanent premolars
The transition from primary to permanent dentition begins about 6 years of age
with the eruption of the first four permanent molars. The timing of when the
primary teeth are shed affects the emergence of permanent teeth, i.e., early
shedding of primary teeth advances the emergence of permanent teeth.
When do the upper deciduous canines usually erupt?
A. 8-12 months
B. 10-14 months
C. 16-20 months
D. 20-24 months
Both upper and lower deciduous canines usually erupt around 16-20 months.
A 70-year-old will spend how much of his/her life chewing with their deciduous
An individual who is 70 years old will spend 91% of his/her life chewing with
permanent teeth, but the same person will spend only 6% of his/her life chewing
with the primary/deciduous teeth.
Which of the following major paired glands produce saliva?
A. Parotid glands
B. Submandibular glands
C. Sublingual glands
D. All of the above
Saliva is produced by three major paired glands (parotid, sublingual, and
submandibular) and also by the minor salivary glands.
Which of the following lobes of the brain controls emotions, judgments, and
motor aspects of speech?
A. Parietal lobe
B. Frontal lobe
C. Occipital lobe
D. Temporal lobe
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The University of St. La Salle’s College of Medicine achieved a remarkable success in the October 2023 Physicians Licensure Examination producing 36 new medical doctors, results released by the Professional Regulation Commission last November 6 showed.
The overall passing rate of the University surpassed the national average of 63.24 percent. Notably, USLS first-time takers of the said licensure exam recorded an impressive 90 percent passing rate.
The following Lasallians are now licensed physicians: Rhandonn Lo Aga, Hareille Demafiles Alagos, Shaira Concel Almodiente, Kate Anne Gomez Bermejo, Cleo Blanche Beniten Besinan, Rizzo Jamez Gomez Blancaflor, Charity Ruth Juarez Catanus, Elijah Rix Cawaling, Aselo Job Parreno Chua, Elaine Mae Neodama Coopera, Peah Angelica Calansingin Diamante, Lladen Nicolas Espallardo, Bea Chiara Mortel Festin, Jairah Mae Canlas Fudalan, Jann Rey Vanguardia Geonigo;
Pamela Anne Gustillo Golez, Justine Arla Gustilo, Zyrkxis Fritz Manzo Hisoler, Martina Gamboa Historiador, Philline Marie Tupas Hounkponou, Joshua Rommel Vargas Jamero, Celeste Arayan Ledesma, Jinja-Jhoy Perez Lemoncito, Shelyn Joyce Tan Lim, Lauren Anais Marcella Lirazan;
Jessa Mae Bandejo Magallanes, Alpha Madhu Dumol Martinez, Ma. Therese Sabonsolin Militante, Ann Kylie Lindsy Corugda Nombrado, Howard Johnson Coo Palma, Cresiene Estoya Parreño, Kristy Ruth Martir Peralta, Frances Jardeleza Porras, Rubena Marie Regalado Santillan, Ferlyn Joy Escobar Tavera, Tanya Gail Cape Treyes.
The examination, administered in cities across the Philippines, including Manila, Baguio, Cagayan de Oro, Cebu, Davao, Iloilo, Koronadal, Legazpi, Lucena, Pampanga, Rosales, Tacloban, Tuguegarao, and Zamboanga was conducted last October 20, 21, 27 and 28, 2023.
The University congratulates all passers for their remarkable achievement and wishes them the best as they embark on their journey to touch and transform lives in their chosen careers.
USLS also extends its gratitude to the dedicated faculty, staff, benefactors, and partners of the College of Medicine, whose contributions have played a crucial role in this success. (PR)
The ministry said, in a statement Tuesday, that the cycle included 14 Part 1 examinations and four Part 2 examinations, whereby 235 resident physicians, enrolled in 16 speciality programmes, took the exam. Of those, 181 took Part 1 examinations and 54 took Part 2 examinations.
The Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate (Qatari Board) was launched in July 2020 under the auspices of the Ministry of Public Health. The project aims to grant physicians, enrolled in accredited structured clinical training programs in the State of Qatar (there are 17 accredited programmes so far), the chance to receive higher specialisation certificates in their medical specialities from a national authority that follows the best scientific practices in this regard.
The physicians must first fulfil their requirements and then pass a number of examinations, including written and clinical exams, which test them and confirm that they have the highest levels of competence, education, and knowledge in their respective specialities. This enables them to provide high-quality medical care to citizens and residents of Qatar.
In this context, Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate and Director, Department of Healthcare Professions in MoPH, Dr Saad al-Kaabi, said: “The successful completion of the fourth cycle of the Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate (Qatari Board) written exams is an important and decisive step in completing the project to establish the Qatari Board. This is because this year will witness the graduation of the first batch of physicians who will obtain the Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate (Qatari Board) after passing all the required written and clinical exams. This is the most important output of the project and the culmination of the efforts of those working on it.”
Dr al-Kaabi stated that the process of preparing and reviewing these examinations was carried out by local experts with the highest levels of competence in the medical sector in Qatar. Moreover, the great effort exerted by the members of the Examination Committee and the Written Examination Subcommittee played an essential role in the success of this cycle of the Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate examinations.
For his part, the head of the Examination Committee of the Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate Dr Abdullah al-Nuaimi said: “The Qatar Medical Specialization Certificate (Qatari Board) adopted a strategic direction relying on local expertise (from the Qatari and resident physicians with distinguished competence and experience) in building and developing the Qatari Board, including the development of the organisational structures, policies, standards, and regulations up to and including the preparation of its examinations following the latest evidence-based methods.
“This has significantly contributed to the Qatari Board achieving great successes in a record period of time. It has also enabled us to build efficient local capabilities, especially in the fields of preparing and developing written and clinical examinations, that ensure the continuity and sustainability of the Qatari Boards operations.”
It is also the first time that the MCA exam was conducted by adopting the Online Question Paper Delivery System (OQDPS), where question papers land in the department email box half-an-hour before the exam in online mode. The same is printed and distributed. Earlier, question papers used to arrive at departments a day or two in advance.
Raju Krishna Chalannavar, registrar (evaluation), said that OQDPS was first introduced with the MCA course, which has 30 students. “The MCA exam was held between October 25 to November 4. Whenever there are exams, the department head chooses one set of question papers out of three, and the same is sent to the board of examinations for approval, through the Unified University and College Management System. Once approved, question paper is printed at the department and given to candidates. The process starts at 9am, and is completed within a half-hour window,” said Chalannavar.
Further, all the answersheets for the MCA exam were evaluated by November 7, and the results were uploaded online. “We have completed the evaluation process in 48 hours. It’s an achievement. Sanskrit University tried to do it, but couldn’t achieve it. In total, from the start of the exam to results being declared, MU took just 20 days. Normally, it takes, more than a month or two to complete the process,” stressed Chalannavar.
Meanwhile, adopting the same pattern in UG examinations will not be done immediately, since some examination centres in remote areas have power outages, internet connectivity issues, and lack the availability of good and speedy printers.
Chalannavar thanked Bhagyavan, UUCMS project director, and nodal officer of higher education, for the success.
We also published the following articles recently
JKPSC exam Calendar 2023-24 out at jkpsc.nic.in, check examination schedule here
The Jammu and Kashmir Public Service Commission (JKPSC) has announced the recruitment examination schedule for 2023-2024. The exams will take place from November 26, 2023, to January 28, 2024. The calendar includes exams for positions such as Medical Officer, Assistant Professor, Horticulture Development Officer, and Fisheries Development Officer. It is important to note that the schedule is tentative and subject to change. Candidates should stay updated for any changes or updates from the Commission.
NBEMS Examination Calendar 2024 Out; Check NEET PG, MDS, FMGE exam dates here
The National Board of Examinations in Medical Science (NBEMS) has released the exam calendar for various entrance exams, including NEET PG, NEET MDS, and others. The FMGE December 2023 is tentatively scheduled for January 20, 2024, while NEET PG 2024 is anticipated to be held on March 03, 2024. However, these dates are subject to approvals and confirmations and may change. Candidates can check the complete schedule on the official website of NBEMS.
MUHS to use digital evaluation to hasten result declaration
Maharashtra University of Health Sciences (MUHS) is planning to digitally evaluate answer scripts of health science students, which will allow the university to declare results within 10 days. The decision to implement digital evaluation came after a successful pilot project. Over 28,300 answer scripts were digitally evaluated in two days. A panel has been formed to float tenders for an IT firm to implement the digital evaluation project. If the bidder is finalized, the project may be rolled out before the winter examination in December. This move will benefit students by providing timely results and more preparation time for supplementary exams.
One hopes Gui Youguang, a 16th-century Chinese bureaucrat, knew how to enjoy success in the moment. By the standards of the time, he was old when he passed the Ming dynasty’s most exacting grade of test for mandarins, after decades of failed attempts. Alas, not long after securing a jinshi degree at 59, Gui died.
The rigours of imperial China’s civil-service examination system—the keju, used to select scholar-officials for over 1,300 years—are described in a new book by Yasheng Huang called “The Rise and Fall of the EAST: How Exams, Autocracy, Stability, and Technology Brought China Success, and Why They Might Lead to Its Decline”. Arguing that the exams stifled innovation in ancient times, Professor Huang sees lessons for Xi Jinping’s China.
The keju became more doctrinaire over time. First instituted in 587, the exams progressively shed such subjects as mathematics and astronomy. Soon, they only tested candidates’ mastery of dense Confucian texts filled with injunctions to revere fathers, officials and monarchs. The curriculum narrowed again in the 14th century, requiring candidates to memorise ultra-conservative commentaries on Confucian classics. The commentaries advocated unquestioning obedience towards rulers. A final refinement was added during the Ming dynasty: answers had to follow a rigidly scripted format, the “eight-legged essay”, described as “the greatest destroyer of human talent” by Ch’ien Mu, a historian.
The system was a blessing and a curse, the book suggests. At a time when Europeans were recommended for public office by well-connected relations or patrons, the keju offered diligent commoners a path to advancement (women could not take the exams). Most tests were taken anonymously, enhancing public confidence in them. Corrupt examiners, when unmasked, faced execution or exile. By the time of the Ming dynasty (1368-1644), qualifying tests for the keju attracted millions of candidates, helping to explain high levels of (male) literacy. With such a large pool of aspiring scholar-officials, serving mandarins knew that they were replaceable, and thus vulnerable. Few dared to start palace coups.
Yet stability came at a cost, argues Professor Huang. Gui Youguang stands out for doggedness. But a dataset of 11,706 Ming-era keju candidates shows that exam-takers who reached the third and final stage of the keju got there in middle age, on average. Millions sat the exams and never passed. This focus on bureaucratic glory crowded out other paths to social mobility. It was handy for autocrats, as test preparation left scholars “no time for rebellious ideas or deeds”, the book argues. The keju’s Confucian values promoted conformity of thought and disdain for commerce. Over time, the exams smothered the scientific curiosity that saw ancient China develop many technologies before the West, including the compass, gunpowder, movable-type printing and paper, known in China as the country’s “four great inventions”.
The keju was scrapped in 1905, but its legacy lives on today, in civil-service tests and in the fearsome gaokao, the college-entrance examination which rewards relentless toil. In the book’s telling, the curse of the keju spirit was broken once in China’s history, when Communist Party leaders embraced market-based reforms after the disasters of Maoism and central planning (and revived the gaokao, abandoned during the Cultural Revolution). During that reform era, lasting for 40 years after 1978, the book credits the party with successfully balancing stability, economic growth and technological progress. As in imperial times, a strong state overshadowed a weak society. But the reform-era party also praised private entrepreneurs and allowed policy experiments by regional governments. To harness the world’s dynamism, officials sought out foreign capital and international academic exchanges.
Then, in 2018, Mr Xi abolished the only term limits that constrained him as leader. His China is increasingly autocratic, statist and inward-looking. Private businesses endure more meddling by party cadres, and youth unemployment is high. In a flight to safety, almost 2.6m people applied to sit civil-service exams this year, chasing 37,100 posts. Too often, in public institutions that once boasted of being meritocratic, “merit” means fealty to one man. Officials and university students must devote ever more hours to studying Xi Jinping Thought and other dogma.
Outsiders wonder how ordinary Chinese can bear this more controlling age. One answer is that, to some at least, equality of opportunity matters more than the pursuit of diverse, individual dreams. A good place to hear such views is the Imperial Examination Museum of China in the eastern city of Nanjing. Its white-walled, grey-roofed courtyards are surrounded by statues of prize-winning test-takers from history. Civil-service exams are China’s “fifth great invention”, signs declare. On this site in imperial times, 20,000 candidates took exams alone in tiny brick cells.
Chaguan met Ms Xing, a medical student, praying at the God of Examinations pavilion in the museum grounds. Yes, China teaches to the test and maybe that limits innovation, she ventured. But China is unequal, with very rich and very poor regions. In such a country, collective interests trump the “personal development” that is important to foreigners, she suggested. “Just as in ancient times, people are equal when they are in the same exam.”
Inside the museum a young doctor, Ms Wang, pointed at a rowdy school group. In Western countries teachers can foster individual creativity, she said. “We have to stick to the tests, and we have no way to do tailored education.” The poor, including her former classmates from rural Henan, can change their destinies only with books and exams, she says. The party knows to take that sort of stubborn, unflashy ambition seriously. Bold talk of delivering a prosperous, high-tech China for all may have to wait, as the economy slows. But in these hard times, guaranteeing a fair shot for the diligent is one promise that rulers can ill afford to break. ■
Read more from Chaguan, our columnist on China:
Also: How the Chaguan column got its name
(MENAFN- EIN Presswire) Dr. Naik, Owner of Survivors exam Preps, Shares how Survivors exam Prep Can Prepare Students for the USMLE Test
NEW YORK, NEW YORK, UNITED STATES, November 7, 2023 /EINPresswire / -- Dr. Naik of Survivors exam Prep understands that becoming a medical professional is a journey that requires dedication, perseverance, and the ability to tackle challenges head-on. For aspiring doctors and physicians, one major hurdle on this journey is the United States medical license examination. The exam's difficulty level can be intimidating for many. Dr. Naik of Survivors exam Prep provides guidance for students through this formidable task. With access to a wide range of high-quality resources and updated information, Dr Naik's Survivors exam Prep offers a personalized learning experience to ensure that students have the right tools to achieve success. The program is designed to be student-oriented, providing essential practice materials and study plans, which are tailor-made for each candidate. The course lessons are regularly updated to reflect the most current changes and trends in the medical industry. All these factors, combined with the supportive community of professionals that participate in the course, make Survivors exam Prep a trustworthy choice for anyone preparing to take the USMLE.
Aspiring physicians face a daunting challenge when it comes to exam preparation. The Survivors exam Prep, however, offers a comprehensive resource to ease this burden. With three distinct programs, this course focuses on various stages of the medical exam process. The Step 1 program, for example, is a six-week course that includes six one-on-one tutoring sessions. Knowing how overwhelming medical terminology and disease-specific details can be, this program provides a foundation for medical knowledge that can be built on throughout a medical career. The emphasis on grasping key concepts rather than memorization allows students to think critically and beyond surface-level details. The goal is to equip physicians with the skills they need to make informed decisions and provide quality care to their patients. With the Survivors exam Prep's focus on comprehensive learning and critical thinking skills, aspiring physicians will feel confident in their abilities to excel in the medical field.
Step 2 is a challenging 12-week course that focuses on applying theoretical knowledge to practical situations. During this program, students gain an in-depth understanding of disease processes and the critical concepts required to treat them effectively. Step 3, the final stage, is the pinnacle of the training program. Students are put to the test with an 18-week curriculum, culminating in a rigorous two-day examination that puts their knowledge and proficiency to the ultimate test. With 30 one-on-one tutoring sessions throughout the program, Dr. Naik ensures that every student receives the support they need to succeed. The skills and knowledge that students gain from these programs will prove invaluable as they embark on their journey in the medical field.
About Dr. Naik and Survivors exam Prep
Survivors exam Prep by Dr. Naik is an invaluable resource for medical students preparing for their USMLE Steps 1, 2, or 3. With a vast array of on-demand lectures, subscribers have the flexibility to learn at their own pace, in their own time, and in the comfort of their own homes. What sets Survivors exam Prep USMLE apart from other test-prep resources is their customizable subscription lengths. Whether you have one month or twelve, there is a subscription option that will suit your schedule. The HD on-demand lectures cover basic sciences, medicine, surgery, obstetrics and gynecology, and pediatrics, giving learners an all-encompassing foundation of knowledge. The videos also cover essential test-taking skills, teaching students how to quickly process long vignettes without losing valuable time on exam day. For the best results, the Survivors Guide Book for their respective steps should be used in conjunction with the video lectures, making Survivors exam Prep USMLE an all-in-one test prep resource.
The world of medicine is one that demands excellence. It's a challenging path, with years of grueling study and long hours that could test the resolve of even the most dedicated students. The Survivors exam Prep provides the tools to survive and thrive in the medical industry. With highly interactive lectures that get med students actively engaged, this course will prepare you for whatever comes your way. The Survivors exam Prep doesn't promote rote memorization but cultivates a deep understanding of basic sciences, which will help master the details essential to medical practice and will supply the confidence, knowledge, and skills to handle any situation that arises in the world of medicine.
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