Deadly bacteria’s killed by molecular drills (molecular training) has gained the ability to fight and destroy deadly bacteria’s that have developed resistance to almost all antibiotics. In some cases, exercise makes antibiotics effective again.

This bacteria’s (super bugs) can kill 10 million people per year to overcome cancer by 2050, Tour said. This is a bacterial nightmare; You are not responding to anything.

While bacteria can develop to fight antibiotics by blocking antibiotics, they have no protection against molecular training. Antibiotics that can pass through training holes are in turn deadly to bacteria.

In 2017, the authors introduce molecular exercises for cell drilling. A drill is a moving molecule that, when activated with light, can push to spin at 3 million revolutions per second.

The scientist killed deadly bacteria’s killed by molecular drills,  pneumoniae within minutes. Microscopic images of targeted bacteria show where the motor has penetrated the cell wall.

They have two double layers and proteins with sugar that bind them together, so things don’t usually pass through this very healthy cell wall. That is why this bacterium is very difficult to kill. But they have no way to protect themselves against machines like this molecular exercise because it is a mechanical action, not a chemical effect.

Bacterial colonies that are only targeted by low nano concentrations kill up to 17% of cells, but this increases to 65% when meropenem added.

After further balance between the engine and the antibiotics, the researchers were able to kill 94% of the pathogens that cause pneumonia.

The authors say that nano can see its immediate effect in treating skin infections, wounds, catheters, or implants caused by bacteria such as Staphylococcus aureus.

We can attack these bacteria on the skin, in the lungs or the digestive tract, wherever we can introduce a source of light, researchers say. Or you can let the blood flow through the light containing the outer box and then return to the body to kill blood bacteria.

But, we have a way to direct the wavelength of light to a lung infection that causes many deaths from pneumonia, cystic fibrosis, and tuberculosis. Thus, we will also develop treatments for respiratory infections.