Researchers find unexpected planetary dependence in 1-10 percent of melanoma diagnoses
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IMAGE: A schematic illustration of the gravitational focusing by the sun of an incoming low-speed stream during alignment Earth-Sun-Stream. view more 

Credit: Dr. Konstantin Zioutas

In a paper to be published in the September 2018 issue of Biophysical Reviews and Letters, researchers have discovered that there is a correlation and possible cause and effect between otherwise invisible dark matter particles and melanoma, a type of skin cancer. This opens the door to more research in the interdisciplinary fields of physics and medicine.

In a recent study, Dr. Konstantin Zioutas from the Physics Department at the University of Patras and Dr. Edward L Valachovic from the Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics of the University at Albany – State University of New York discovered that there is a correlation and possible cause and effect between otherwise invisible dark matter particles and melanoma, a type of skin cancer.

Recent physics observations and analysis of melanoma data in the USA showed an unexpected planetary correlation in 1-10% of the diagnoses of melanoma (significance >5σ). It is proposed that streaming invisible dark matter, whose flux can be temporally enhanced via solar gravitational focusing, may be interacting with the human body.

The research aims to

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