Laser Tech for Health, Wellness Application – Low Cost Resources, Big Results?
Member Steven Andrew discusses topic with Doc Starz
a cheap laser pointer
wal mart has a 630 nm to 650
he say 635 in video so think this pretty close
how much u know on lasers
Hi Steve - what do you need to know?
is 630 to 650 nanometer an 5 mw safe for use on body that the laser wavelenght i pointed 30 sec on side hip a stop my sciatic nerve pain it a red laser pointer class 3 a
hold on ...
whut u think
I've posted materials from Dr. Rahul Sarpeshkar previously - will repost here and on forum - note that Sarpeshkar is one of many credible experts on voltage and related thresholds for biology, including the human body. I recommend getting his book it will provide you with specific lists of the kind of info you are after, but so too will the links below including video interviews. Also, you may want to contact our member Kerry Tume who is one of our resident experts on lasers and their medical applications.
Power Bioelectronics Fundamentals
2011 Frontiers of Engineering: Ultra Low Power Biomedical and Bio-inspired Systems
Biotech 55: Ultra Low Power Bioelectronics, Part 2
Hosts: Marc Pelletier and Justin Sanchez, Ph.D., assistant professor of pediatrics, neuroscience, and biomedical engineering at the University of Florida Neuroprosthetics Research Group
Dr. Rahul Sarpeshkar talks about how to improve electronic systems using biologically inspired design.
Guest: Rahul Sarpeshkar, Ph.D., associate professor, of electrical engineering and computer science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology
We invite you to read, add to, and amend our show notes.
Comments and suggestions on Futures in Biotech.
For a free audiobook, visit Audible.com/biotech.
Also thanks to Phil Pelletier and Will Hall for the great themes.
Thanks to Cachefly for providing the bandwidth for this netcast.
About the speaker: Dr. Rahul Sarpeshkar is an Associate Professor of the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His talk discusses how analog, RF, and bio-inspired circuits and architectures have led to and are leading to novel systems for ultra-low-power biomedical applications. Examples from systems for bionic ear processors for the deaf, brain--machine interfaces for the blind and paralyzed,body sensor networks for cardiac monitoring, and in circuits for systems biology and synthetic biology were also presented.
ok with you if I share the above thread with our groups?
yes please so is my laser safe
i know knock pain out sciatic nerve in 30 secs
Before using it further, contact Kerry Tume first and ask him these questions - and please consider at least watching the video links I sent, ok?
kerry tume u got her email
see always lookin for good stuff
op his email
say 630 to 640 but mine go to 650
630 to 650
Laser therapy:Chronic sinus inflammations and chronic inflammations of the bronchial tubes
The mucous membrane cells of our bronchial system are often overstressed. Chronic cold and chronic bronchitis are signals of a lack of energy in the mucous membrane cells of our upper and lower bronchial system.
LL laser light repairs this energy lack and gives additional energy (ATP) which the cells use for healing of acute and cronic infections.
he don i called a laser company say my laser very effective but use 2-5 min everyother day
Steve thanks for the above info - fyi, Dr. Rahul Sarpeshkar's book gives details (pretty sure) on wattage tolerances for the human body both as an overall value as well as individual values for different organs, systems. The radio interview video link I posted above - I recall he discusses these areas and I think I remember him saying that the average mean tolerance for a human adult male body was 100 watts. Id suggest, again, discussing the above issues with our member Kerry Tume who specializes in cold laser tech med applications