Pulsed Magnetoelectricity – Microcirculation

Blood flows from our heart through capillaries, where oxygen and nutrients carried by red blood cells are absorbed by surrounding tissues and cells.

According to a study published by Intech, a typical human red blood cell is 5-10 microns in diameter and has a surface area of about 135 square microns. The maximum efficiency of material exchange with other cells is achieved when the entire surface area of the cell is exposed. A phenomenon known as the Rouleaux Effect was discovered during live cell analysis, whereby red blood cells can stick together like stacked coins to form cell clumps.

If two red blood cells are stacked, the combined surface area is reduced from 270 square microns (2 x 135 square microns) to 193 square microns (71%). Their efficiency decreases further as the number of contiguous cells increases. Stacking of eight or more cells reduces their overall cell efficiency by 50%.

Capillaries are small in diameter (5-10 microns), and red blood cells can only pass through them singly. Therefore, the overlapping red blood cells cannot pass through the capillaries, so they cannot exchange oxygen and other nutrients with the surrounding tissue cells, resulting in hypoxia and abnormal metabolism of tissues and organs. The superposition effect of red blood cells is inhibited by pulsed magnetoelectric energy (like magnetic repulsion), so that red blood cells can smoothly pass through capillaries, fully expose their surface area, and exchange nutrients such as oxygen with adjacent tissue cells.

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