How to find me on the clouds of Intraoral Scanners?

Here I would like to explain to you how adding me to your intraoral scanner and speeding up our digital workflow.

Before trying to add me on the following platforms make sure you have all the necessary licenses and permits to be able to send your scans, if not please contact me and we try to find a better solution.

Sirona Connect 

  1. Go to and log in
  2. Click My Favorite Recipients
  3. Under My Favorite Recipients, click on Search Recipient
  4. There are many ways to search for a Lab
  5. Search by: Country (Italy), Zip Code (39100)
  6. Once you have filled out one of the fields provided, click on Start Search
  7. Scroll down to see the Search Results. Click on the orange (+) next to the correct Lab (Vladyslav Pereverzyev) to add to your Account
  8. Once you have selected the lab, it will show under Recipients at the top of the screen. This means you have added the lab to the portal successfully


Shining 3D Dental Cloud

  1. Go to and log in
  2. Click to Conenctions
  3. On the right side click on New
  4. Search: (Vladyslav Pereverzyev)
  5. Once you have find click on (+) and Confirm to establish a relationship network
  6. This means you have added the lab to the portal successfully


dentalshare by exocad

  1. Go to and log in
  2. Click to My Contacts
  3. Enter the following information: Login (vladpereverzyev), Group (exocad) and in alternative email (
  4. Click on Search Contact Request or in alternative on Search by email
  5. Once your request has been sent to the Lab, you will need to wait for the Lab to accept the connection


3Shape Communicate

  1. Log into with your Communicate account information
  2. Click on Connections at the top of the page
  3. Click the Add Connection button
  4. Enter the name (Vladyslav Pereverzyev) or email (
  5. Once you see the correct Lab in the list, highlight the Lab and click the Connect button.  You also have the option of sending a customized message to the Lab while in this window
  6. Once your request has been sent to the Lab, you will need to wait for the Lab to accept the connection before you will see the Lab in the software

If you don’t find your intraoral scanner indicated in the list. Please contact me and we will try to find the best and fastest solution for our collaboration, via WeTransfer on the following email or via a shared folder on the Dropbox on same email.

What are the Intraoral scanners next to physical impressions for comparison? Digital dental models can be made using an intraoral scanner to scan the patient directly or a desktop optical scanner to scan a traditional impression or model.

The intraoral scanner is a portable device that focuses a light beam on the target area. The sensors then take hundreds or thousands of photographs to generate a 3D digital model of the area.

Dental professionals send alginate or polyvinyl siloxane (PVS) impressions to a dental lab to digitize a conventional physical impression using a desktop optical scanner.

Intraoral scanners can save dental office money because they take less chair time than traditional impressions. The patient is also much more comfortable with intraoral scanning than with traditional impressions.

A practice can save time and money by sending digital files to the lab instead of sending the impression. In-office 3D printing requires digital scans, but it can be cost-effective for practices that want to print their models.

Here are few tips for maximizing the use of Intraoral Scanner. Discussing a patient’s case requirements in real time greatly benefits dentists and lab technicians. Patients can see firsthand that their case is essential because these discussions can occur while they wait.

This combination of increased efficiency, accuracy, and speed is advantageous for any dental office. As scanners continue to impress, many dentists are noticing and making the switch.

Intraoral scanners are highly effective instruments, but they are not magic wands. Here are some recommendations for improving yours.

Start Slow

If you’ve never used a scanner system before, getting accustomed to it could take some time.

In this situation, it is advisable to gradually incorporate its use into your workday to begin understanding how it functions.

By incorporating it gradually into your daily routine, you give yourself time to iron out any potential kinks. In addition, you will develop a sense of how to use it most effectively in various scenarios.

It may require some practice before you master it, but the effort will be well worth it. Continuously strive for improvement, and do not hesitate to ask questions or raise concerns with your dental lab or supplier.

Pre-prep Scanning

Scan the tooth or teeth as a study or pre-op scan before preparing them.

Your lab can use the scan to design the implant or crown. Your lab can more accurately recreate the tooth’s contour and shape.

Accuracy, a concern for dentists and patients, is increased by including a scan before preparing. Regardless of how convenient, the work needs to be precise.

The IOS software, the clinician’s background, and the tooth’s surface material can all impact the scan. Preoperative imaging lowers the possibility of these complications.

The pre-op scans are advised by Dental Advisor when the occlusal anatomy and occlusion are perfect. As an illustration, when replacing a crown with persistent decay.

Managing surrounding tissues

The margin is possibly the essential aspect of any restoration.

What method will enable me to precisely scan this area? Utilizing suitable tissue retraction.

Because intraoral scanners can only detect what is visible to the naked eye, dental professionals should employ two-cord retraction. This is the optimal method for obtaining the most thorough and precise scans.

The technology’s instantaneous results display a further aspect to keep in mind. This means there is always the opportunity to review the results while the patient is still present.

If any incompletely scanned regions or missing portions of the image are discovered, it is easy to rescan these difficult-to-reach areas.

Controlling the moisture

Moisture control is crucial when using an intraoral scanner, as it is the enemy of accurate digital impressions.

Because moisture has the propensity to collect in some of the most crucial areas, IOS operators must ensure that the entire area is dry. This can be accomplished by combining compressed air and suction tools before the digital scan.

Interproximal regions and deep preparations should be given additional consideration because they can be challenging but are essential to the outcome.

Lastly, ensure the scanner wand is clean and dry to avoid tainting the final results.