Over-mature pigments cause a 6-minute lung grenade

Written by Bruna Hostetler, CNN

British researchers have warned about the excessive speed at which the pigment omicron can accelerate, saying the phenomena could have serious implications for the development of human tissue and the regeneration of bone marrow.

The pigment, known commonly as Ribolorositis (R. ribolorositis) or Rigosapentaenoic Acid (R. r. can), is frequently used in cosmetics, as a natural fat booster and for its anti-inflammatory properties.

“We present the first published evidence for the acceleration of omicron that could potentially affect the development of human tissue and blood cells,” writes Verena Wueck, the principal investigator of the research.

“We show that omicron accelerates growth, proliferation and migration of three types of cells found in human tissue and blood cells and therefore have a potential for injury.”

Credit: Alexandre Asselin/UCL/PA Wire

The research, published in the Journal of Experimental Biology, studies the slow accumulation of a compound found in the pigment into a form called metal oxide and after sub-replicating the compound three times, they conclude that it has the potential to move rapidly with little change in reaction time.

This transformation occurs after only a short duration of up to 10 minutes, the research shows. The team also tested a small amount of pigmented sugar (GM-SO), which attracted omicron to the cells.

“Bioactive glycogen (GM-SO) might be added to the acid and would therefore help to slow down the accumulation of metal oxide in the cells,” write researchers.

“Moreover, given that our aluminum glommy/gummi is common in the human body and is more tightly bonded to the sugar, it might offer some potential for lowering this buildup.”

Rare mutation

The pigment omicron in a human hair, shown here in the red (left) and blue (right) colorings. Credit: Josef Fuchs/Weiss/Deutsches Forschungszentrum JAK Foundation

Omicron pigment is not regulated by regulation, says researcher Alexandre Asselin.

“The pigment in the body comes from the diet,” he explains to CNN. “The lipids that we eat are processed by the bacteria that live in our digestive system,” he tells CNN.

“If you take tobacco or you take too much antibiotics you can damage the lipids in the digestive system, and if you are having some problems with a particular nutrient you’ll be putting more omicron into your body.”

This is not the first research to warn of the potential dangers to the body caused by these energy-producing proteins. In 2014, University of Michigan researchers warned that omicron at high concentrations — as much as five times — could damage the skin.

This study looks at the same concentration, a level comparable to the body weight of mice, and showed that only a tiny fraction of omicron was produced from non-cancerous processes.

In 2017, Spanish scientists warned about the risk of omicron’s negative effects on human bone marrow. In their study, they looked at omicron as a potential competitor to a number of drugs used to increase bone marrow health in people suffering from leukemia, AIDS, or certain immune conditions.

The report warned that the over-activity of these drugs caused mutations that in turn led to the production of more omicron.

A 2012 report from the US National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences found that food sensitivities might cause the rapid and potentially harmful breakdown of omicron in the body.

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