Now that cannabis may combine with established disciplines of research such as nanotechnology, firms such as NanoSphere are developing transdermal products that include cannabinoids that can be absorbed through the skin and into the bloodstream. This is a watershed point in the history of the entire industry. Together with traditional research, cannabis is becoming more respectable as a treatment and as an active ingredient, and it is being used in an increasingly diverse range of products.
BIOAVAILABILITY HAS STRONG IMPACT
The nutrients that are naturally present in our food are not fully absorbed by us as humans when we consume them. Despite the fact that steak contains approximately 40 grams of protein, the body can only digest a certain amount of it. Increased bioavailability is achieved by advances in nanotechnology, which break down the substances and make them simpler to absorb. The use of nanotechnology to digest the same amount of protein results in nearly all of that protein becoming bioavailable. The same principles apply to cannabinoids, and they are similar in nature.
It is not nanotechnology that resizes molecules, but rather the process of sonication, which splits molecules apart. Because the sound waves have alternating pressure, when cannabis particles are exposed to high-frequency sound waves of 20kHz or higher, they disintegrate and disintegrate. The higher the frequency, the greater the agitation, and the greater the amount of splitting of molecules.
It is as a result of this procedure that producers have bioavailable cannabinoids that are easy to dose. These cannabis derivatives are added to edibles to make them more effective, fast-acting, and clean. While traditional edibles can take up to two hours to take effect, those manufactured with nanotechnology take impact in as little as fifteen minutes.
Beyond the fact that they are edible, cutting down cannabinoids to such a point permits them to circumvent the five layers of epidermis that are required for entry into the circulatory system.
Transdermal and edible products that are quick to act will change the public’s opinion of cannabis in the near future. Because of a scarcity of studies, cannabis has earned a reputation as an erratic medical treatment. As a result, cannabis products may now be dosed precisely, and the benefits are immediately noticeable. Cannabis’ perception may shift from that of an alternative medicine to that of a mainstream medication as a result of nanotechnology.
In the world of cannabis, there are microfluidics that are used.
Microfluidics provides a viable alternative to categorizing cannabis in the traditional sense. Using knowledge of the behavior and composition of droplets of cannabis oil, producers are able to develop unique cannabinoid compositions. Marijuana products created using microfluidics have been shown to be more stable, which translates to a longer shelf life. These chemicals are particularly well suited for use in beverage goods.
Microfluidics is a technique that allows oil-soluble cannabis molecules to behave as water-loving molecules through a chemical reaction. In doing so, the cannabis molecules are allowed to reach the bloodstream, where they can be activated by cannabinoids. This boost in bioavailability has the potential to completely disrupt the traditional drinking cannabis business.
This technology has already been proven in the field of pharmacology. Because of the level of control provided by microfluidics, growers have the chance to concentrate on cannabinoids rather than strains. While the industry practice is to promote strains as a natural manner of arranging cannabinoid content, microfluidics and nanotechnology now enable for the production of pure CBN, CBGa, and other cannabis extracts through the use of microfluidics and nanotechnology.
The most significant disadvantage for this field is the high cost of operation. Among the most promising recent developments in this field is paper microfluidics, which is comparable to how hallucinogenic drugs are delivered on the illicit market. As an alternative to consuming, eating, or smoking cannabis, it is possible that taking cannabis in the form of a paper tablet will become more common in the future.
Microfluidics will take off in the cannabis sector as soon as the technology becomes more widely available and affordable. It provides a high degree of control over the cannabis content, a range of delivery modalities, and doses that can be controlled.
QUANTUM PHYSICS INCREASES THE ENERGY
Scientists have discovered that employing knowledge from the field of quantum energy gives for a more stable experience with THC after conducting life-or-death experiments with the substance. While crops lose 50% of their energy after harvest, the Californian startup Quanta employs magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) magnets to enhance the energy level in the atoms of freshly picked cannabis.
Living atoms lose 50% of their energy at the time of death, or harvest, and that energy only continues to decline over time as a result of natural processes. Quanta’s goal is to reanimate these atoms in order to boost bioavailability of the drug. They found that their reenergized THC molecules produced paranoia in only 100 persons out of 10,000 trials.
A revolutionary solution, retraining the energy of cannabis atoms to correspond to the body’s inherent energy, has been demonstrated by Quanta to be worth consideration. The study of quantum mechanics can provide insight into how to make the most of uncooked flowers.
BUILDERS DO NOT HESITATE, BUT SCIENTISTS DO.
While some scientists, such as the team at Trait Biosciences, are apprehensive about the widespread use of nanotechnology, the over-fifty generation has embraced it enthusiastically, according to the researchers. Chronic pain, arthritis, and other illnesses that affect the elderly make daily life difficult are common among this age. The use of nanotechnology in the development of clean cannabis products provides pain treatment, sleep aid, and energy while remaining natural, nonaddictive, and nontoxic.
Despite the fact that Trait cautions of nanoparticle absorption in unexpected places, such as the fetus of a pregnant woman, seniors will not have to worry about the majority of the risks associated with this. Instead, they will treat themselves, and cannabis will continue to attract people of a more mature age who are drawn to this attractive complementary treatment.