Digital Full Mouth Panoramic X-Ray

A digital full mouth panoramic X-ray, also known as a panoramic radiograph or Orthopantomagraph (OPG) or simply a panorex, is a valuable diagnostic tool in modern dentistry. This type of X-ray allows dental professionals to get a comprehensive two-dimensional view of a patient’s oral structures, including teeth, jaws, sinuses, and temporomandibular joints (TMJ).  It captures an image of your upper and lower jaws, teeth, and surrounding structures in a single scan. The image produced is a high-resolution, detailed representation of your oral cavity.


During the procedure, the patient will stand or sit in front of the digital X-ray machine, and a technician will place a small digital sensor inside the patient’s mouth. The machine will then rotate around the patient’s head, capturing images from multiple angles. The digital sensor captures the X-rays and sends the images to a computer, where they are reconstructed into a single, high-resolution panoramic image. The entire process is quick and painless and takes only a few minutes to complete.


At House of Dontics, our team of experienced dentists and dental specialists use the Digital Full Mouth Panoramic X-Ray to provide accurate diagnoses and effective treatment plans for our patients. We believe that early detection and treatment is key to maintaining good oral health, and the Digital Full Mouth Panoramic X-Ray is an important tool in achieving this goal.

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X-Ray Generator

This is the device that produces the X-ray beam that passes through the patient's mouth and creates the image.


X-Ray Detector

This is the sensor that captures the X-ray energy that has passed through the patient's mouth and produces a digital image.


Head Positioner

This is the device that positions the patient's head and aligns it with the X-ray generator and detector. It ensures that the image is captured at the correct angle and distance.


Bite Block

This is a small plastic device that the patient bites down on during the X-ray. It helps to keep the patient's head still and in the correct position.

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Control panel

This is the interface that the dental professional uses to control the X-ray machine and capture the image. It typically includes buttons or a touch screen for adjusting the settings and triggering the X-ray exposure.


Computer software

This is the software used to process and display the digital X-ray image. It allows the dental professional to view and analyze the image in detail and may include tools for enhancing the image or measuring distances and angles.



With a deep understanding of dental anatomy and oral health, We offer expertise in diagnosing and treating a wide range of dental problems



The methodology for diagnosing dental problems typically involves a comprehensive examination of the oral cavity, including visual inspection, patient history, radiographic imaging, and possibly additional tests or consultations

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Our Treatment Process


The patient will be asked to remove any jewelry, eyeglasses, or other metal objects that may interfere with the X-ray. The patient will also be asked to wear a lead apron to protect their body from radiation.


The patient will be positioned in front of the X-ray machine. The technician will adjust the machine’s height and head position to ensure that the patient’s head is properly aligned.

Bite wing

The patient will be asked to bite down on a small plastic device that helps to keep their head steady and in the correct position.


The machine will rotate around the patient’s head, capturing images of the entire mouth in a single scan. The process usually takes less than a minute.


The digital images will be displayed on a computer screen, and the dentist will use them to assess the patient’s oral health. The images may also be saved for future reference.

Frequently Asked Questions

A digital full mouth panoramic X-ray is an imaging technique that captures a wide-angle view of the teeth, jaws, and surrounding structures in one single X-ray image.

A patient stands in front of a specialized X-ray machine, which rotates around the head to capture the entire mouth and jaw in a single image.

A digital full mouth panoramic X-ray can help dentists diagnose dental problems such as impacted teeth, gum disease, jaw disorders, and oral cancer.

Yes, a digital full mouth panoramic X-ray is generally considered safe, as it uses a low dose of radiation. However, pregnant women should avoid X-rays if possible.

It depends on your oral health needs, but most dentists recommend getting a full mouth X-ray every 3 to 5 years.

You may be asked to remove any jewelry or metal objects from your head and neck area, and to wear a lead apron to protect other parts of your body from radiation.

The actual X-ray process takes only a few seconds, but the entire appointment may last up to 30 minutes.

Yes, you can eat and drink normally before a digital full mouth panoramic X-ray.

Yes, children can get a digital full mouth panoramic X-ray, but the dentist will take extra precautions to limit their radiation exposure, such as using a lead apron and adjusting the settings on the X-ray machine.

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