According tomedia reports, the new crown virus is mainly transmitted by droplets and aerosols, the virus is not affected by weather or seasonal factors. But a COVID-19 conspiracy theory linked the disease to 5G cellular technology. A puzzling new study called 5G technology and the induction of coronaviruses in skin cells was published in PubMed and then withdrawn. This “study” does not prove anything through practical experiments, but it can further fuel conspiracy theories.
Media said the 5G “study” was surprising, it was originally published in PubMed, and is a partial summary:
In this study, we showed that 5G millimeter waves can be absorbed by skin disease cells, like antennas, transferred to other cells and play a major role in producing coronaviruses in biological cells. DNA is made of charged electrons and atoms and has an inductive structure. This structure can be divided into linear, ring and circular inductors. Inductors interact with external electromagnetic waves, moving within cells and generating some additional waves. The shapes of these waves are similar to those of the hexagons and pentagonal bases of their DNA sources. These waves produce holes in the liquid in the nucleus of the cell. In order to fill these holes, some additional hexagonal and pentagonal bases are produced. These bases can be connected to each other to form virus-like structures, such as coronaviruses. In order to produce these viruses within cells, the wavelength of external waves is needed to be shorter than the size of the cell. Therefore, 5G mm wave can be well used to build a virus-like structure such as coronavirus (COVID-19) within cells.
To make matters worse, there is no actual research here. This is an editorial, and as Science Integrity Digest (SID) explains, the authors have never demonstrated that 5G waves can be absorbed by skin cells and activate the production of coronaviruses.
How does the author prove this extraordinary claim? Well, they didn’t. The paper does not include any experiments. It is listed as an editorial, it includes many clumsy cartoons and impressive formulas, but no evidence. It’s just a weird hypothesis.
Others have taken note of the disturbing paper, and ExtremeTech has analyzed them. The blog provides a reminder of what 5G is and how it works.
This article is not so much a scientific paper as an idiot’s belief in the representative of a scientific paper.