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The Pharmacologic Intensification of the Water Dissociation Process, or Human Photosynthesis, and Its Effect over the Recovery Mechanisms in Tissues Affected by Bloodshed of Diverse Etiology

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DOI: 10.4236/ijcm.2011.23058    5,612 Downloads   9,339 Views   Citations

ABSTRACT

The photoreceptor layer of the human retina has several characteristics that are unique. Their energy requirements are the highest in the organism; in proportion, rods and cones require 10-fold the energy consumed by the cerebral cortex, 6-fold more than the cardiac muscle, and 3-fold more than the renal cortex. Astonishingly, the photoreceptor layer has no blood vessels at all. So, where is the energy to this tissue coming from? In this article we’ll describe the hitherto unknown explanation.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Cite this paper

A. Herrera, M. Esparza, J. Esquivel, G. Miranda, R. Arias, P. Arias and M. Arias, "The Pharmacologic Intensification of the Water Dissociation Process, or Human Photosynthesis, and Its Effect over the Recovery Mechanisms in Tissues Affected by Bloodshed of Diverse Etiology," International Journal of Clinical Medicine, Vol. 2 No. 3, 2011, pp. 332-338. doi: 10.4236/ijcm.2011.23058.

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