Without a shadow of a doubt, cancer is the deadliest disease that humans encounter in their lives. With doctors and medical scientists working round the clock, tirelessly, we have somewhat been able to give scant relief to the dying patient. Continue reading “Now Cancer can be detected 6 years in Advance! – Dr Zahra Hussaini”
The timing of astral disembodiment in which the spirit leaves the body has been captured by Russian scientist Konstantin Korotkov, who photographed a person at the moment of his death with a bioelectrographic camera.
The image taken using the gas discharge visualization method, an advanced technique of Kirlian photography shows in blue the life force of the person leaving the body gradually.
The EPC method is based on the stimulation of photon and electron emissions from the surface of the object whilst transmitting short electrical pulses. In other words, when the object is placed in an electromagnetic field, it is primarily electrons, and to a certain degree photons, which are ‘extracted’ from the surface of the object. This process is called ‘photo-electron emissions’ and it has been quite well studied with physical electronic methods.
The emitted particles accelerate in the electromagnetic field, generating electronic avalanches on the surface of the dielectric (glass). This process is called ‘sliding gas discharge’. The discharge causes glow due to the excitement of molecules in the surrounding gas, and this glow is what is being measured by the EPC method. Therefore, voltage pulses stimulate optoelectronic emission whilst intensifying this emission in the gas discharge, owing to the electric field created.
An international team of scientists say they have identified a compound that can fight coronaviruses, responsible for the SARS and MERS outbreaks, which currently have no cure.
Coronaviruses affected the upper and lower respiratory tracts in humans. They are the reason for up to a third of common colds.
Continue reading “Scientists find compound to fight virus behind SARS and MERS”
LONDON: A very young crater on Mars has shown evidence that liquid water existed on the red planet as recently as 200,000 years ago, according to a new research.
“We have discovered a very young crater in the southern mid-latitudes of Mars that shows evidence of liquid water in Mars’ recent past,” said Andreas Johnsson at the University of Gothenburg.
Continue reading “Liquid water was flowing on Mars 200,000 years ago”
LONDON: Scientists have developed an “off-switch” for the brain to effectively shut down neural activity using light pulses.
In 2005, Stanford scientist Karl Deisseroth discovered how to switch individual brain cells on and off by using light in a technique he dubbed ‘optogenetics’.
Continue reading “Scientists have built an ‘off switch’ for the brain”
Even though DNA analysis is still stuck in the past when applied by law enforcement today, scientists are still pushing the envelope with work that can turn DNA into a more effective investigative tool. In a new study published this week, researchers at Penn State and the Catholic University of Leuven (KUL) created a statistical model for mapping accurate facial structures using racial, gender, and genetic markers. It’s hoped that the model not only be used for forensic analysis, but also for creating a clearer picture of humanity’s ancestors. Continue reading “Scientists can now create accurate mugshots using only DNA”
MELBOURNE: Scientists have discovered a new mineral in Western Australia that is unique in structure and composition among the world’s 4,000 known mineral species.
The mineral ‘Putnisite’ , described by a visiting research fellow at the University of Adelaide in Mineralogical Magazine, was found in a surface outcrop at Lake Cowan, north of Norseman in Western Australia. The new mineral occurs as tiny crystals, no more than 0.5 mm in diameter and is found on a volcanic rock. It appears as dark pink spots on dark green and white rock which, under the microscope, appears as square, cube-like crystals. It combines the elements strontium, calcium, chromium, sulphur, carbon, oxygen and hydrogen — a very unusual combination.
It has yet to be determined if the new mineral will have any practical use, researchers said. Putnisite has been named for Australian mineralogists Andrew and Christine Putnis.