It is truly amazing and spectacular how far we’ve come in the realm of artificial blood and the ability to stop bleeding instantly allowing for much needed extra time to transport accident victims or wounded soldiers to medical facilities. Still, I suspect we may have only reached the tip of the iceberg in this regard. Thus, I’d like to take this opportunity to call for more research to take it all to the next level. In this article, I will lay out another set of components that might be added to our current latest bioscience technologies in this field. Okay so, let’s talk.
Perhaps you’ve seen those devices you can wear on your wrist and ankles which are magnets? They help blood flow because your blood has magnetic properties and although we are not sure of the health benefits exactly, we are somewhat sure it doesn’t hurt us, we also know that blood is magnetic. We also know something about fluid dynamics, molecular alignment, and frequency. We know that we can use various frequencies under various amounts of power to align atoms and molecules into near-perfect rows, or in some cases using a combination of frequencies into very cool looking designs. Nanotech manufacturing science is really coming along nicely I’d say.
When we do this with paint, coatings on a surface, water, various gases, or air molecules we are able to thicken and compress and control other properties as well. Therefore, knowing all of this, it should be relatively evident that we could use such strategies to quickly close up a wound which is gushing blood from an accident, or that which has occurred in combat. Further, if we were to take some of these strategies which I mentioned here, and use them along with similar strategies being used by first responders with artificial blood techniques, we might just be able to not only stop the surface bleeding, but also some of the internal bleeding using the same principle.
Of course, it will take an array of various new medical devices which have not yet been invented, and it will take some research and development money, along with some testing to make it work. Even if it doesn’t work exactly as I explain it here, what we learn will be significant an incredible and the number of applications and transfer technologies in bioscience we can get from this would be substantial. Therefore this research should be funded, and we should grow another branch of the science tree to see where it leads. Indeed I hope you will please consider all this and think on it.