Where can I find the studies on the 90.10. technology?

The links embedded here will take you to studies in which the 90.10. technology has been reviewed. Studies are great, but the true value of the 90.10. technology can only be understood through your own experience. Check out one of our free trials and experience, for example, the 90.10. MedBed free of charge for a period of 8 hours. Click here to do so.

Medical hard science study on teleportation of 90.10. quantum energy and its effect on cell renewal

For this medical study conducted in a laboratory in Germany, quantum energy was teleported from one continent to another (distance 8,603 km). The target was a small Petri dish containing cells grown in the laboratory. To perform the study, the cells in the Petri dish were parted by a 5 mm deep cut to simulate a laceration. The Petri dishes were then placed in an incubator and filmed with a camera. The time to wound closure was measured. Several passes (with and without teleportation of quantum energy) were performed and compared. The fastest healing occurred when a 9010Code was used in combination with a photo of the Petri dish. In the video provided by the laboratory, the reaction of the cells can be understood.

The results were published in the Biomedical Journal of Scientific & Technical Research on September 22, 2021.

Medical hard science study on the effects of the 90.10. MedBed on processes of cell growth and self-healing.
For this in vitro study with intestinal epithelial cells and functional neutrophils, the 90.10. MedBed was installed on Petri dishes (under laboratory conditions instead of a bed) in which the cells were seeded. In the intestinal epithelial cells, a better regeneration process was observed, showing that 90.10. MedBed was able to promote healing processes of the intestinal cell layer, thus supporting the health and well-being of the intestine and the system. Functional neutrophils as inflammation mediating cells showed a significant decrease in the formation of reactive superoxide anion radicals, which could have a positive effect on the healing process of complicated secondary wounds or on (chronic) inflammatory processes.
This study was published in the journal Applied Cell Biology (ACB) in December 2021.


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