A ‘virtual’ vaping device has been launched by a scientist at a University of Melbourne research institute, as she prepares to launch a human-powered device in a bid to help the elderly and those with chronic pain.
Professor Dr Amanda McLean, from the School of Chemistry, said the “vaporiser” was designed to help with the ageing process.
“The goal is to help people live a healthier, longer life,” she said.
“It’s designed to provide the most efficient way to ingest food.
It’s very efficient at delivering nutrients, vitamins, minerals, fibre, water, and electrolytes.”
I have created this device, which will be used by elderly and people with chronic disease, to help them live longer lives.
“A virtual vaping device is designed to allow users to vape without leaving their home.
Professor McLean said she wanted to see the device used by people in homes with other people, and to give them a more active way to enjoy their favourite foods.”
We have done experiments on how to reduce the amount of carbon dioxide and oxygen entering the body, and we have shown that we can increase the level of flavour in a product like this, and it can help to reduce carbon dioxide levels in the air,” she explained.”
Our aim is to see if we can achieve that.”‘
Vaporising’ for ‘vaping’The device, a handheld device that can be carried around the body for up to 20 minutes, can be used to help users vape their favourite food.
Professor McNair said the device would allow users who could not currently afford a vape pen to have an easier time of it.”
They are getting a device that is not only comfortable to wear but also provides the nutrients that people need to live longer, healthier lives,” she added.”
For example, we know that carbon dioxide, the main component of the atmosphere, is the main driver of ageing.
“If you can reduce your carbon dioxide level and you can also reduce your oxygen content, then you can live longer and healthier.”
She said the vapouriser would not harm anyone who did not have a vaping pen.
“This is not an inhaled product,” Professor McNair added.
Professor James Smith, professor of chemistry at the University of New South Wales, said he was excited by the technology.
“One of the things that we know is that the human brain can only process one chemical at a time,” Professor Smith said.”[So] a human’s brain is a little bit like a little piece of a sponge, so you can use that sponge to produce molecules in the lungs and in the brain, and so that’s how we have been able to use these kinds of devices for the last 200 years.”
So this is one of those devices that you can put in your pocket, put it in your mouth, and have a great time vaping.
“Professor McNairs said she had received support from the Victorian Government, the Victorian Parliament and the Victorian Health Sciences Centre, as well as other institutions.”
These are people who know what they’re talking about and want to help,” she concluded.