Differentiation of Malignant Compared to Non-Malignant Cells by Their Bio-Photon Emissions May Only Require a Specific Filter around 500 nmNirosha J Murugan, Lukasz M Karbowski, Blake T Dotta, David AE Vares, Kevin S Saroka, Robert M Lafrenie and Michael A Persinger*
Biomolecular Sciences, Human Studies and Behavioural Neuroscience Programs, Laurentian University, Ontario, Canada
- *Corresponding Author:
- Persinger MA
Human Studies and Behavioural Neuroscience Programs
Laurentian University, Sudbury
Ontario P3E 2C6, Canada
E-mail: [email protected], [email protected]
Received date: December 18, 2015; Accepted date: June 27, 2016; Published date: June 29, 2016
Citation: Murugan NJ, Karbowski LM, Dotta BT, Vares DA, Saroka KS, et al. (2016) Differentiation of Malignant Compared to Non-Malignant Cells by Their Bio- Photon Emissions May Only Require a Specific Filter around 500 nm. J Cancer Sci Ther 8: 168-169. doi:10.4172/1948-5956.1000409
Copyright: © 2016 Murugan NJ, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
Emphasis upon early detection of malignant cellular growths rather than imaging could allow earlier intervention. Photon emissions from malignant cells even when they constitute a very small proportion of the normal organ has been shown to require a technical understanding of the spectral power density profiles that can be predicted by Cosic’s Molecular Resonance Recognition equation. Here we demonstrate experimentally a simpler more robust detection method involving specific filters of photon emissions from cells in culture. Photons from human pancreatic malignant cancer cells displayed conspicuously suppressed spikes of photons within a narrow band (500 nm) but not at 370 nm, 420 nm, 620 nm, 790 nm, or 950 nm increments compared to non-malignant human embryonic kidney cells. Given the recent demonstration that malignant cells can “store” photons within a specific wavelength when pulsed at the same pattern as a yoked magnetic field and re-emit the photons in this wavelength tens of minutes later, diminishment of power within specific 10 nm increments of visible wavelength spectra may serve as an early detection of imminent malignancy.