These microscope pictures show the comparative size and shape difference of Greska’s Carbon 60 powder to a popular vendors’ Carbon 60 powder.
Note: Greska produces its Carbon 60 powder in a spherical form more than 200,000 times smaller compared to all other as produced Carbon 60 powders.
The columns represent different Carbon 60 powder manufacturers and as you go down the page the magnification gets greater and greater.
These pictures show a comparison of the contaminants found in other producers of Carbon 60 powder as compared to Greska’s Carbon 60 powder. According to the Transmission Electron Microscope Laboratory at the Colorado School of Mines, College of Material Sciences, not one atom of another element (besides oxygen) was present as a contaminant in Greska’s Carbon 60 powder.
The HAADF (High Angle Annular Dark Field Imaging), our sample showed all carbon except for 0.52% oxygen. No other trace elements showed up in Greska’s Carbon-60.
These three pictures below are Electron Microscope comparison pictures of Greska’s Carbon 60 powder as compared to other confirmed Carbon 60 powders.
The three photos look similar. i.e., the molecule size, shape, and the stringing pearl necklace-like pattern, and note the more uniform spherical shape of Greska’s Carbon 60.
Stacked (Rouleaux) blood cells vs. unstacked with C-60.
Six days of daily topical application of
Greska’s Carbon-60 oil.
C60 fullerene as synergistic agent in tumor-inhibitory Doxorubicin treatment
Simon G Danby 1, Tareq AlEnezi, Amani Sultan, Tina Lavender, John Chittock, Kirsty Brown, Michael J Cork
Effect of olive and sunflower seed oil on the adult skin barrier: implications for neonatal skincare The first cohort applied six drops of olive oil to one forearm twice daily for 5 weeks. The second cohort applied six drops of olive oil to one forearm and six drops of sunflower seed oil to the other twice daily for 4 weeks. The effect of the treatments was evaluated by determining stratum corneum integrity and cohesion, intercorneocyte cohesion, moisturization, skin-surface pH, and erythema. Topical application of olive oil for 4 weeks caused a significant reduction in stratum corneum integrity and induced mild erythema in volunteers with and without a history of atopic dermatitis. Sunflower seed oil preserved stratum corneum integrity did not cause erythema and improved hydration in the same volunteers.
In contrast to sunflower seed oil, topical treatment with olive oil significantly damages the skin barrier. It, therefore, has the potential to promote the development of and exacerbate existing atopic dermatitis.
The use of olive oil for the treatment of dry skin and infant massage should, therefore, be discouraged.