Ferroelectric switching discovered for first time in soft biological tissue. Despite all research, the hearts inner working isn’t understood completely. But now Engineers at the University of Washington have discovered an electrical property in arteries never encountered before.
Credit: American Physical Society/Jiangyu Li et al. Electrical response overlaid on the inner aortic wall.
The researchers found that the wall of the aorta, the largest blood vessel carrying blood from the heart, exhibits ferroelectricity, a response to an electric field known to exist in inorganic and synthetic materials.
A ferroelectric material is an electrically polar molecule with one side positively charged and the other negatively charged, whose polarity can be reversed by applying an electrical field.
Ferroelectricity is common in synthetic materials and used for displays, memory storage, and sensors.
This research represents a first step in an emerging area of bioelectricity research, according to one of the researchers!
Now what does this mean?
Quite some disease might be explained with those findings, such as diabetes/cholesterol problems, cardiac seizures and so on. This is just another brick away from the industry (mobile phone as well es electrical utility) sponsored dogma of only athermic non-ionizing radiation! Meaning if it doesn’t barbecue you, then it can’t be a problem. Sounds ridiculous, well but this is how todays non-ionizing radiation limits work!
It is time to get to the truth, we are electromagnetic beings, with no protection from outside fields as there were no in nature, despite SR and earth magnetic field, in which we evolved. Of course we are facing among others a big problem:
« It is difficult to get a man to understand something when his salary depends upon his not understanding it. »
Source, more information:
Ferroelectric switching discovered for first time in soft biological tissue – Physorg
Discovery of ‘Bioelectric’ Arteries Opens Path to Heart Disease Treatment – Insidescience
Original Publication of the article – Physical Review Letters