In the 42 thousand year, the frozen nematode was brought back to life. It was more powerful than the captain of the United States.

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 In the 42 thousand year, the frozen nematode was brought back to life. It was more powerful than the captain of the United States.


Scientists say the nematodes frozen in permafrost for 42 thousand years can miraculous revival!

Human cryotherapy (Cryonics) is a bridge between science fiction and reality. Through this experiment, scientists realize that human cryopreservation is expected to halt human life in time by freezing the human body for years and thawing resurrection at a given time in the future.

The ultimate goal of scientists is to freeze the human body for hundreds of years, which will enable long-term interplanetary exploration. In the laboratory of the Institute of Soil Sciences, Physics, Chemistry and Biology near Moscow, the two ancient nematodes were successfully resurrected in Petri dishes.

The Russian research team has established a partnership with earth scientists at the Princeton University in the United States. They analyzed more than 300 frozen nematodes, looking for a suitable candidate for the experiment. The researchers said only two nematodes proved to be experimental feasible.

The addresses of the above two nematodes are located in the area of the most cold area in Russia. The Siberia times, citing another study, said the two nematodes showed signs of life after thawing, and they even started to move and eat. According to the International Research Group, this latest breakthrough proves that multicellular organisms can be naturally cryopreserved for tens of thousands of years. The researchers reported in the Docker Radi Journal of biological science that it is clear that the Pleistocene nematodes have some unique adaptive mechanisms that may be of scientific and practical importance to the fields of cryosurgery, cryosurgery, and astrobiology. Source: NetEase science editor: Dandan _NBJS6756

The addresses of the above two nematodes are located in the area of the most cold area in Russia. The Siberia times, citing another study, said the two nematodes showed signs of life after thawing, and they even started to move and eat.

According to the International Research Group, this latest breakthrough proves that multicellular organisms can be naturally cryopreserved for tens of thousands of years.

The researchers reported in the Docker Radi Journal of biological science that it is clear that the Pleistocene nematodes have some unique adaptive mechanisms that may be of scientific and practical importance to the fields of cryosurgery, cryosurgery, and astrobiology.