A     cascade     of     changes     comes     about     with     this     HOCL     production,     including     the production   of   secondary   signaling   molecules,   speedy   initiation   of   local   clotting   to   seal the     site,     and     eventually     a     controlled     organization     of     fibers     laid     down     in     the reorganizing,     healing     process.     HOCL     can     even     enhance     and     hype     up     the     local processes   that   lead   to   specific   immune   reactions   (antibody   formation)   against   invading pathogens. The    mechanism    of    HOCL    production    from    salt    in    the    body    involves    intracellular enzymes,    but    outside    the    body    the    process    can    be    mimicked    by    using    controlled application of electrical energy instead an electrochemical activation process.
Harmful   pathogens   (bacteria,   spores   and   viruses)   can   be   found all    around    us in    the    air,    food,    plants,    animals    and    inanimate surfaces.       The       human       body       uses       innate,       non-specific mechanisms    as    the    first    line    of    defense    against    injury    and infection.   The   skin   itself,   and   mucous   secretions   at   epithelial membranes   are   both   important   elements   of   innate   resistance. But   when   these   are   breached,   HOCL   is   immediately   generated in response as the key chemical component of innate immunity. White   blood   cells   move   out   of   the   blood   vessels   at   the   wound site,   sensing   invaders   presence   through   chemical   signals.   There they      set      about      orchestrating      defenses.      In      a      burst      of biochemical     activity the     “oxidative     burst” white     blood     cells     use     the     chloride component   of   their   normal   salt   content   and   generate   HOCL.   This   works   both   inside vacuoles   (phagosomes)   that   form   around   ingested   microbes,   and   in   the   extracellular tissue   environment   to   marshall   the   necessary   forces   of   antimicrobial   attack   and   tissue defense.   
Phagocytosis    was    discovered    by microbiologist     Élie     Metchnikoff in   the   1880s,   who   won   the   Nobel Prize for his discovery.
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BRIOTECH, ITS LOGOS, LANGUAGE, AND IMAGES ARE TRADEMARKS AND/OR THE COPYRIGHT PROPERTY OF BRIOTECH, INC. AND/OR ITS AFFILIATES. © 2013-2017
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A     cascade     of     changes     comes     about     with     this     HOCL production,   including   the   production   of   secondary   signaling molecules,   speedy   initiation   of   local   clotting   to   seal   the   site, and   eventually   a   controlled   organization   of   fibers   laid   down in   the   reorganizing,   healing   process.   HOCL   can   even   enhance and   hype   up   the   local   processes   that   lead   to   specific   immune reactions (antibody formation) against invading pathogens. The   mechanism   of   HOCL   production   from   salt   in   the   body involves    intracellular    enzymes,    but    outside    the    body    the process   can   be   mimicked   by   using   controlled   application   of electrical     energy     instead an     electrochemical     activation process.
Harmful    pathogens    (bacteria,    spores    and viruses)   can   be   found   all   around   us in   the air,     food,     plants,     animals     and     inanimate surfaces.   The   human   body   uses   innate,   non- specific     mechanisms     as     the     first     line     of defense    against    injury    and    infection.    The skin      itself,      and      mucous      secretions      at epithelial    membranes    are    both    important elements    of    innate    resistance.    But    when these    are    breached,    HOCL    is    immediately    generated    in response as the key chemical component of innate immunity. White   blood   cells   move   out   of   the   blood   vessels   at   the   wound site,    sensing    invaders    presence    through    chemical    signals. There   they   set   about   orchestrating   defenses.   In   a   burst   of biochemical   activity the   “oxidative   burst” white   blood   cells use    the    chloride    component    of    their    normal    salt    content            and     generate     HOCL.     This     works     both     inside     vacuoles (phagosomes)    that    form    around    ingested    microbes,    and    in the      extracellular      tissue      environment      to      marshall      the necessary forces of antimicrobial attack and tissue defense  
Phagocytosis was discovered by microbiologist Élie Metchnikoff in the 1880s, who won the Nobel Prize for his discovery.
BRIOTECH, ITS LOGOS, LANGUAGE, AND IMAGES ARE TRADEMARKS AND/OR THE COPYRIGHT PROPERTY OF BRIOTECH, INC. AND/OR ITS AFFILIATES. © 2013-2017
BRIOTECH, ITS LOGOS, LANGUAGE & IMAGES ARE TRADEMARKS & COPYRIGHT PROPERTY OF BRIOTECH, INC. & ITS AFFILIATES. © 2013-2017