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New in the News: A transition metal getting called out.

Discussion in 'The EMF Rx' started by Jack Kruse, Dec 9, 2013.

  1. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Tungsten is that metal and it is hard, rare metal under standard conditions when it is manufactured in its metal state. Here is the rub, in nature on Earth it is never found in its metal form. This means that life forms would have never ever once been exposed to this metal unbound in a reaction. So what do you think happens when life meets a new transition metal?

    http://www.foxnews.com/health/2013/...-consumer-electronics-may-double-stroke-risk/

    The metal has the highest melting point of all metals, and at temperatures over 1650 oC also has the highest tensile strength. Pure tungsten is ductile, and tungsten wires, even of a very small diameter, have a very high tensile strength. This is why the semiconductor industry is using it. When in a compound tungsten exists mostly in the oxidation state VI. So that means it has a propensity to have many D shell electrons which can delocalize and cause issues. Tungsten Electron Configuration: [Xe] 6s2 4f14 5d4

    Number of Energy Levels of electrons: 6

    First Energy Level: 2
    Second Energy Level: 8
    Third Energy Level: 18
    Fourth Energy Level: 32
    Fifth Energy Level: 12
    Sixth Energy Level: 2

    Tungsten is one of the five major refractory metals. These are metals with very high resistance to heat and wear. Another reason tech companies like using them. The other refractory metals are niobium, molybdenum, tantalum, and rhenium.

    Tungsten is also used as the filament in halogen tungsten lamps. These lamps use halogens like bromine and iodine to prevent the tungsten filament from degrading and are therefore more energy efficient than standard incandescent light bulbs.

    High speed steel (which can cut material at higher speeds than carbon steel), contains up to 18% tungsten.

    Tungsten is used in heavy metal alloys because of its hardness and in high-temperature applications such as welding.

    Tungsten carbide (WC or W2C) is extremely hard and is used to make drills. It is also used for jewelry because of its hardness and wear resistance.

    Tungsten is made in militaries explodables.......so soldiers and people in war will be expected to suffer its consequances (PTSD ANYONE?)

    So why might we be getting tungsten in us and why does it cause problems? Could it be injectables?

    http://www.americanpharmaceuticalre...from-a-Formulation-Scientist-s-Point-of-View/
    Tungsten

    Tungsten pins are routinely used by manufacturers of glass pre-fillable syringes in the syringe manufacturing process to keep the bore open while the cone is being shaped. The shaping process requires application of high temperatures. Although tungsten is quite resistant, metal particles may be deposited from the pins during the process. In addition, oxidation processes occur leading to formation of tungsten oxides that may subsequently deposit in the bore and funnel area of the syringe. In this respect it is important to keep in mind that deposits of tungsten species can occur in staked-in needle as well as luer type pre-fillable syringes (although staked-in needle pre-fillable syringes contain the lowest amount of extractable tungsten as most of the bore is covered by the needle [11]).

    When exposed to an aqueous solution with an acidic pH of about 6 or below, both tungsten metal and tungsten oxide can form a variety of soluble polyanionic species which can induce protein aggregation and formation of proteinaceous particles [12-15]. Protein oxidation was reported to be induced by tungsten as well leading to protein aggregation [16, 17]. Other formulation parameters which have been reported to have an influence on tungsten induced protein degradation besides pH are protein concentration and ionic strength [18]. Thus, pH, protein concentration and ionic strength of a formulation should be taken into account in the risk assessment for tungsten compatibility of a formulation.

    The syringe-to-syringe variability of residual tungsten can be significant. Stability testing in the actual PFS can to a certain degree assess also compatibility with tungsten, however, with the caveat of variability of these deposits. Other approaches to assess tungsten compatibility are e.g. spiking with soluble tungsten species (e.g. Na2WO4), spiking with an extract from used tungsten pins or spiking with an extract from the glass barrel. It should be mentioned that depending on the approach chosen, results can significantly differ. Spiking with an extract of a used tungsten pins induced protein degradation more effectively than spiking with soluble tungsten species including WO3, H2WO4 and Na2WO4 in an example by Jiang et al. [14].

    Overall, the number of reported tungsten incompatibilities in biological products at tungsten concentrations relevant for PFS is low, given the widespread use of PFS in the field of biologics.

    Nevertheless, pre-fillable syringes with low(er) amounts of residual tungsten levels are meanwhile available by different syringe vendors. Some suppliers also tried replacing tungsten pins by other materials, such as transition metals. However, also leachables from these components cannot be ruled out to generate significant and potentially more severe issues than tungsten.

    BOOM
     
    Last edited: Dec 10, 2013
  2. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Tungsten interferes with molybdenum and copper metabolism, and is somewhat toxic to animal life. Many people with Lyme disease have a lot of Tungsten present in them. Lyme also has a ton of neurologic issues tied to it.

    Coincidence?
     
  3. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

  4. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    So why does tngsten cause problems in the brain? The low thermal expansion and high melting point and tensile strength of tungsten originate from very strong covalent bonds formed between tungsten atoms by the 5d electrons. These bonds alter protein folding in the tertiary and quaternary structure in brain molecules that use MO and Cu and Zinc. Did you know that at the center of an insulin molecule is a Zn atom?
     
  5. HoneyChild

    HoneyChild Gold

    My hair tests show zero tungsten, I hope that's a good sign!
     
  6. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    yep.........
     
  7. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Competition between cations for binding sites and the strength of the bonds formed is a fundamental variable everywhere and when we change the mix, we change the likely outcome. The bioavailabilty of organic material and nutrients and the availability of and holding of water in soils is an area where this is seen. "Salty" soils simply have too many strong cations such as Calcium tightly bound to the organic material. Because of this, water does not penetrate or stay around very long. When the soil is contaminated with strong metal cations that were not a normal part of the system, they often disrupt the nutrient cycling by more or less permanently binding the anionic sites that are part of the "normal" nutrient cycle and disrupt the cycle until when and if something or someone comes along and remedies it. Consider the use of zeolites to remedy the soils in post-Chernobyl Bulgaria...The soil ecosystem is more or less analogous to the human biological terrain and provides many good examples for study. Consider that the human intestine is considered by many to be the most complex and diverse ecosystem on the planet...imagine the Amazon and then some. Nutrient cycling and or the lack of it is pretty much it...no? Take away the nutrient cycling in the Amazon and it looks like someone paved the place with Iron, laterization....
     
    Last edited: Dec 10, 2013
  8. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

  9. nonchalant

    nonchalant Silver

    These prefillable syringes, are those what diabetics use? Or maybe flu shots?
     
  10. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    ^^^^^^^yep
     
  11. Tanya

    Tanya Gold

    I presume that it is the same for the prefillable methylcobalamin syringes?.....
     
  12. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    absolutely.........people who think they are helping them selves are screwing themselves. Here is the link to smoking.......what does smoking really do to us? It delivers transition metals to our respiratory basement membrane where they sit and draw the electromagnetic force to alter mucous secretion and eventually chang emetabolism in mitochondria there.........guess what helps that? Metformin. Same thing it does in the gut. No one seems to know why metformin helps lung cancer patients, COPD, Asthma, etc.........it is all transition metal chemistry due to the D shell electrons. Metformin acts on mTOR directly to increase mucous secretion so the commensural bacteria there get nutrients and do not have to ruin our supply. It is all about living in harmony for peaceful living under the power of the electromagnetic force.
     
    Hope likes this.
  13. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Are you suggesting that we stop uses disposable syringes for injecting B vitamins, testosterone, etc?
     
  14. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    I suggest asking what the syringes have in them before you use them
     
  15. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    This is why I use Luer lock and draw up all my own meds.
     
  16. Josh

    Josh Gold

    So to clarify, the issue is with pre-filled syringes only or mainly, not necessarily with all disposables. And, you prefer the Luer lock over the standard slip-on friction type or the prefixed insulin-type?
     
  17. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Any syringe that uses a manufactured mechanism that is not a twist on or off.
     
  18. JanSz

    JanSz Gold

    Most syringes are disposable now, so saying disposable is rather non descriptive.

    Pre-filled syringes, I assume the medicine is pre-filled in them for convenience of end user.

    Instead of HCG (possibility of prions, mad cow disease),
    I use Ovidrel (r-HCG), it comes pre-filled, in syringes, so this is one possible suspect in my case.

    For Testosterone Cypionate 200mg/mL, B12, and HCG I use:
    BD Ultra-Fine II U-100 Insulin Syringes Short Needle 31g 3/10cc 5/16in
    Overall on average weekly, I use 6+ of those BD syringes.

    That is rather specific description, what about these two types of syringes?

    If the above is not desirable, pls suggest (specific) replacement.


    ....
     
    Last edited: Dec 11, 2013

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