Ultraweak Photon Emissions as a Non-Invasive, Early-Malignancy Detection Tool An In Vitro and In Vivo Study

" Tumor cells displayed increased photon emissions compared to non-malignant cells. Examining the standardized Spectral Power Density (SPD) configurations for flux densities between 0.1 and 25 Hz (∆f = 0.01 Hz) yielded 90% discriminant accuracy. The emission profiles of mice that had been injected with melanoma cells could be differentiated from a non-malignant reference groups as early as 24 h post-injection. The peak SPD associated with photon emissions was ~20 Hz for both malignant cell cultures and mice with growing tumors. These results extend the original suggestion by Takeda and his colleagues (2004) published in this journal concerning the potential diagnostic value of UPEs for assessing proliferations of carcinoma cells. The specificity of the spectral profile in the 20 Hz range may be relevant to the consistent efficacy reported by several authors that weak magnetic field pulsations within this frequency range can diminish the growth of malignant cells in culture and tumor weights in mice." {Credits 1}

{Credits 1} 🎪 Murugan, N. J., Persinger, M. A., Karbowski, L. M., & Dotta, B. T. (2020). Ultraweak Photon Emissions as a Non-Invasive, Early-Malignancy Detection Tool: An In Vitro and In Vivo Study. Cancers, 12(4), 1001. © 2020 The Authors. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License.

Last modified on 23-Apr-20

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