Ultraweak Electromagnetic Wavelength Radiation as Biophotonic Signals to Regulate Life ProcessesHugo J. Niggli*
BioFoton AG, Rte. D‘Essert 27, CH-1733 Treyvaux, Switzerland
- *Corresponding Author:
- Hugo J. Niggli
BioFoton AG, Rte. D‘Essert 27
CH-1733 Treyvaux, Switzerland
E-mail: [email protected]
Received Date: February 21, 2014; Accepted Date: April 17, 2014; Published Date: April 27, 2014
Citation: Niggli HJ (2014) Ultraweak Electromagnetic Wavelength Radiation as Biophotonic Signals to Regulate Life Processes. J Electr Electron Syst 3:126. doi:10.4172/2332-0796.1000126
Copyright: © 2014 Niggli HJ. 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 andsource are credited.
In recent years the low level analysis of ultra-weak photon emission in human cells is achieved using sophisticated Photomultiplier Technique (PMT). The basis of photonic measurements goes back to the theoretical finding of Einstein that a photon, which hits a metal plate, causes an electrical impulse. This current can be detected by single photon detection device as mentioned before. As shown in a variety of analytical laboratories worldwide using this sensitive workhorse it is evident that all cells from plants over animals up to humans emit a low level biophotonic emission. The measured electromagnetic wavelengths of this miniscule 0.01 Femto Watt (10-17 W) radiation are ranging from ultraviolet light over the visible up to the infrared region. In order to visualize the size of this very weak light source: the luminous power of a candle in a Lunar Distance (LD) (1 LD equal to 384’400 km) still can be measured using the photomultiplier system mentioned above. From biophotonics investigations so far, the origin of ultra-weak photon emission is the DNA as well as proteins coupled with radical reactions. In order to determine this radiation in human cells, a fibroblastic differentiation system was developed using dermal fibroblasts of skin. Since normal cells store efficiently ultra-weak photons, it has been shown that older cells as well as cancer tissue tend to lose this retention capacity. From all these results it seems evident, that this low level radiation serve as biophotonic signals in order to transfer information in biological systems. Further intense basic research is needed in order to show evidence that ultraweak electromagnetic radiation plays the key role in life.