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Electronic Biology: Unlocking Aging and Disease Secrets

GALVESTON, TEXAS, US, June 1, 2023/ -- To maintain good health, our bodies rely on the coordinated functioning of organs, cells, and genes. Cells constantly receive signals from various sources such as injuries, infections, toxins, and stress, enabling them to adapt and respond to their environment.

These signals are transmitted through pathways, similar to roads within our bodies, along which molecules interact and carry out essential tasks like creating new molecules or regulating genes.

Within these pathways, molecules can communicate with each other by vibrating at specific frequencies [1], much like tuning an instrument to produce a specific sound. This ability allows molecules to interact and recognize each other even in highly crowded cellular environments containing billions of molecules.

These molecular vibrations are driven by the movement of electrons. Changes in the number of electrons or alterations in their movement can disrupt the interactions between molecules in a pathway. Such disruptions can lead to aging and chronic diseases like cancer, heart disease, diabetes, or brain disorders.

There are two primary ways in which these disruptions occur. First, unstable molecules called free radicals can alter the number of electrons within a proteins and DNA/RNA molecules. Second, mutations or changes in a molecule's structure of biological molecule can affect the movement of electrons, interfering with its interactions.

Understanding the fundamental principles of electronic biology empowers us to explore methods for slowing down aging and preventing or treating chronic diseases. Researchers are actively investigating how this knowledge can enhance our overall health and well-being. By utilizing a molecular descriptor called the electron-ion interaction potential (EIIP) [2], scientists have made remarkable progress in studying proteins, DNA, and RNA molecules.

For instance, they have used this electronic biology tool [3] to explain how physical exercise can protect against breast and prostate cancer [4]. Additionally, they have unraveled the mechanisms underlying the flu vaccine's protective effects against cardiovascular diseases [5]. Furthermore, researchers have identified fundamental principles for planning a healthy diet [6] by applying these concepts from electronic biology.

By integrating these principles into our daily lives and leveraging them to develop advanced drugs and vaccines, we can pave the way for longer and healthier lives. The application of electronic biology presents promising opportunities to enhance well-being and drive forward medical advancements.

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Veljko Veljkovic
Biomed Protection (


1. Experimental evidence for long-distance electrodynamic intermolecular forces. Available et:

2. Description of the molecular descriptor electron-ion interaction potential (EIIP). Available at:

3. Electronic Biology tool for study of proteins and DNA/RNA. Available at:

4. Role of physical activity in prevention and therapy of breast and prostate cancer. Available at:

5. Mechanism of protection of flu vaccine against cardiovascular diseases. Available et:

6. Basic molecular properties of nutrients and their use as a criterion for a healthy diet. Available at:

Veljko Veljkovic
Biomed Protection