A device is that track 17 diseases in the breath, and also track diseases before or after pain

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There are many diseases related to our breath, which can be identified through sensitive devices, but American and Israeli specialists have developed separate devices that can only identify 17 different diseases by breathing.

Israeli scientists have developed a simple device that can identify hidden chemicals in the breath of a human being, while on the other hand, American specialists have started testing Malaria in Malawi a system of concealing systems. It is initially beginning to diagnose through breath, but very soon breathing devices will be commonly available. The instrument’s price can be from $ 100 to $ 200, i.e. $ 10 to 20,000, but an instrument can be used thousands of times over again.

Both of these systems identify a healthy person and respiratory pneumonia, and compare it with a healthy respiratory mixture and report an illness. Although Israeli invention is not available immediately experts are optimistic that this will be commonly available soon and it will be able to confirm the absence or present of the patient’s disease without immediate and any discomfort.

There are many signs of our breath, and therefore, trained dogs have great potential to identify from cancer to Epilepsy. The device developed by the Israeli specialist has called “Na-Nose”, which means “nano-particles nose”, which can identify more than one dozen diseases hidden in the breath, including Parkinson, Cancer and other diseases. The accuracy of this device is up to 86%.

Malaria experiments of this device

On the other hand, University of Washington professor Odom John has taken such a technique to identify malaria from a technology where its accuracy is being reported to 83 percent. Traditional tests of blood 90 to 95% of malaria recognition. In this sense, the breathing device can be very good and effective. Dr. Odom’s team is experimenting in a poor African country in Malawi. It has a special spectrometer that identifies the chemicals in respiratory traumatic disease.

According to Dr. Odom, some types of malaria are not included in blood tests because of its protein in patients. On the other hand, poorer African countries often do not have the infection of malaria identification through blood, including trained staff, refrigerators, and modern waste plants etc.