A team of Russian scientists appears to have developed a promising cancer cure on the International Space Station (ISS).
Around the world, scientists have been trying, without much success, to turn “Heat Shock Proteins” (HSP) into cancer vaccines. However, the Russian team from the Federal Medical-Biological Agency (FMBA) may have cracked the code.
Professor Andrei Simbirtsev is the Deputy Director at the State Research Institute of Highly Pure Biopreparations and heads the FMBA team conducting the research. In 2015 they sent ultra pure HSP in capillary tubes up to the ISS so the proteins may develop into the purist kind of crystals.
When the crystallization process takes place on earth, it is susceptible to contamination and impurities. Only in zero gravity is it possible to create perfect crystals. The crystals developed in space for 6 months before returning to earth.
Russian and Japanese labs then analyzed the crystals. These labs have the specialized heavy duty equipment for x-ray crystallography. Professor Simbirtsev claimed that there was no further requirement to send anything further to the ISS.
HSP is also known as thermal shock protein. The human body produces small amounts of HSP in every cell during stress. But it is not enough to fight off cancer. HSP’s cell protection action is well known already by scientists.
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