The diagnostic aids that assist physicians and nurses by way of QR are better and even more desirable when it comes to restoring mobility in patients suffering from chronic conditions. The aim of the diagnostic aids is to make sure that ulcerative colitis (C. coli) — one of the leading causes of inpatient loss in Europe — does not become resistant to salicylate, an effective drug used as an antibiotic to treat it. Using optical systems that are linked to a thin titanium chainring of hydrogels and infused into the eyes of people suffering from acne, researchers at the University of Helsinki and Sweden have been able to demonstrate how these two components — lipid-modifying agents (LMEs) and surface proteins (SPMs) — influence skin responses to the magic eye-on-a-chip implant.
It is widely believed that LMEs and SPMs have been used by only specialists for diagnosing and treating infections and cancers, but this is not the case. Patients need not have an expert. It is already possible to cure people with C. septicaemia by using light therapy as well as video therapy. “It is extremely exciting to see how LMEs work and how SPMs influence our skin and eyes’ physiological response to pathogens. Evidence substantiating this is necessary and can be viewed in a recent study published today [Tuesday], ” says Kristiasson Möttönen, one of the lead authors of the study from the University of Helsinki.
Now that the study has been published in Journal of Optics, the large international team of researchers has demonstrated how these two components — LMEs and SPMs — are physiologically associated to skin responses.