Almost every cell in our body eats sugar from the molecule, which is called glucose. To use glucose as fuel, cells should be broken into pieces that help the cells function normally. Cancer cells grow rapidly and grow rapidly, which means they need very much fuel. And they also use glucose to survive, cancer research is writing.
Scientists study what happens to cancer cells when they are hungry for the lack of glucose. Some studies have found that limiting glucose can prevent the development of cancer cells, but taking glucose from humans is unlikely to prevent cancer cells from making healthy cells healthy.
Fortunately, human body can use more than one type of sugar. And cancer cells produce different energy than healthy cells and the process is researched by research institute researchers. Rexon studies in Glasgow how different types of glucose affects the development of cancer cells. And in their new research, they discovered how molecules, such as glucose, which are called menos, can interfere with the development of cancer cells.
Menos is a part of the same factor as glucose, and it has the same molecular form. Thus, the team was interested in finding out what happened when the growing cells in the laboratory were also receiving menos.
They studied the functioning of various types of cancer cells and found that menosized cancer cells interfere with how they destroy glucose, prevent their growth. To learn more, the team monitors the effects of menos-fed mice with cancer. Pancreatic cancer, skin cancer and lung cancer are increasing while Manaus supplements are administered three times a week. However, healthy cells have no influence.
Professor Kevin Ryan says that "the use of menos did not have a significant impact on the weight or health of rodents." "However, in our study, not every tissue was extensively analyzed, so there is no certainty that the menos are completely safe."
Other glucose studies were also found in this study, but it was found that Manoj is the most effective at slow pace in the development of nodes.