Innovative Biopysical Technologies (IBT) has developed a novel biophysical platform which involves proprietary methods for measuring the electrical properties of biomolecules or living cells grown in tissue culture. The methods can be used to evaluate eitheir molecular-based or energy-based products. In most cases electrical properties are known to correlate with functional properties. For example, electrical properties of DNA directly correlate with its ability to self-repair and its ability to rewind or self-assemble.
The IBT platform provides the following measurements:
1) Standard electrical conductivity (involving electron hopping)
2) Quantum superconductivity (involving electron tunneling)
3) The use of non-linear dielectric spectroscopy generates a frequency spectra and supplies frequency information.These methods give biological measures which have been shown to be highly sensitive to external electromagnetic energy (both classical and non-classical). The method measures not only traditional conductivity, but also yields frequency information. It has been shown to be highly sensitive to external electromagnetic energy as well as to several forms of non-traditional energy.
Several types of standard biochemical assays are available to test the biological efficacy of the client's product.
These biochemical assays can be used to evaluate either molecular-based products (chemical or botanical), as well as energy-based products. If the biological targets are already known, specific biochemical assays will be developed based on published scientific methods. For example, if the product is believed to be an anti-oxidant, enzyme activities like superoxide dismutase or catalase can be measured. In this example, anti-oxidant activity can be measured at the molecular level (eg. enzyme activity), the cellular level (using appropriate tissue culture systems) or at the clinical level.
If the biological target is unknown, then based on a description of the technology, Dr. Rein will design a general, non-specific bio-assay to demonstrate the product does in fact have some sort of biological activity. Once this is demonstrated further studies will help determine the product's specific mechanism of action.