Definition of Tooth powder

1. Noun. A dentifrice in the form of a powder.

Exact synonyms: Toothpowder
Generic synonyms: Dentifrice



Tooth Powder Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tooth Powder

tooth exfoliation
tooth extraction
tooth fairies
tooth fairy
tooth form
tooth fractures
tooth fungus
tooth germ
tooth injuries
tooth ligation
tooth loss
tooth mobility
tooth movement
tooth plane
tooth polyp
tooth powder (current term)
tooth preparation
tooth pulp
tooth remineralization
tooth replantation
tooth resorption
tooth root
tooth root sensitivities
tooth sac
tooth shell
tooth shells
tooth socket
tooth spasms
tooth transplantation
toothache

Literary usage of Tooth powder

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The New International Encyclopædia edited by Daniel Coit Gilman, Harry Thurston Peck, Frank Moore Colby (1902)
"... parts of bleaching-powder (chloride of lime) to 100 of the tooth-powder removes the fetid character of the breath, and also tends to whiten the teeth. ..."

2. The Techno-chemical Receipt Book: Containing Several Thousand Receipts by William Theodore Brannt, William Henry Wahl (1886)
"Circassian tooth powder. and mix : Prepared buck's born Potassium sulphate ... Bed tooth powder. Powder and mix: Ordinary alum 24 " Round lake 5 parts. ..."

3. A Manual of Personal Hygiene: Proper Living Upon a Physiologic Basis by Walter Lytle Pyle (1915)
"The brushing should be practised after each meal and before going to bed, and once daily should be accompanied by the use of a tooth-powder sufficiently ..."

4. A Manual of Personal Hygiene: Proper Living Upon a Physiologic Basis by Walter Lytle Pyle (1912)
"The brushing should be practised after each meal and before going to bed, and once daily should be accompanied by the use of a tooth-powder sufficiently ..."

5. Social Life in the Reign of Queen Anne: Taken from Original Sources by John Ashton (1882)
"... '—tooth powder—Hair dye— Spectacles. THERE was one social habit that the two sexes had in common, and that was in taking snuff: nay, ..."

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