Study of the Impact of the Light-Matter-Interaction on the Human Herpesviruses: A Quantum Field Approach

The viruses HSV-1, HSV-2, and HHV-3 are regarded special members of the family of human herpesviruses (members of the Herpesviridae). This work explains three self-organized processes of molecules infected by the family of human herpesviruses (members of the Herpesviridae) (varicella zoster). These three types of viruses have two noticeable consequences. To begin with, they are dormant and viable, and most people are unaware that they are infected. Viruses, on the other hand, resurface decades later. The result is shingles, which can last for months or even years. Dermatomes on the thoracic and face areas are another effect of this herpes family (e.g. shut down of eyes or injury of the cornea). The effect of light on this virus family is according to their geographical location. They live in the main sensory neurons of one of the PNS’s dorsal root ganglions. The photoreaction occurs only if the humans are infected when they are contracted to non-infected people. Second, the laser paradigm, which is a well-known model of self-organization, describes the light-matter interaction. This paradigm is used to investigate two photo-sensitive mechanisms in malignant molecules infected with herpes viruses. The first step entails the reawakening of dormant virus-encoded growth factors, as well as the resurrection of carcinogenic polypeptides derived from the suppressor gene. An electron is transferred from the ground state to an exited state by a light field in this type of activation (laser model). The laser model’s second application focuses on phototransduction, with a focus on the signal transduction of second messengers that activate transcription factors. As a result, the laser model is thought to be relevant to both types of operations. Because this technique does not merely apply pure mathematical assessments, but also incorporates the explicit influence of damping effects and the impact of fluctuating forces, all computations in this contribution are done in the framework of the quantum theory of fields. A third simplified transduction process (convention) is also offered, which provides the general framework of the translation of one molecule into another. Four focal points are used to highlight the study’s stated goals. First, the development of the dynamics of herpesvirus proliferation, which involves the threshold at which latent malignant proteins become active molecules. The equations of motion, on the other hand, describe the coherent propagation of wave solutions, which spread out far faster than particle solutions (classical view). Third, understanding the cellular and neurological quantum processes that occur during the proliferation of malignant proteins allows unique quantum sensors to identify cancer very early. Fourth, on the basis of such quantitative descriptions, innovative quantum detectors with extremely high susceptibility, such as magnetic fields (MRT), will be built.

Author(S) Details

Paul Levi
Institute for Parallel and Distributed Systems (IPVS), Faculty for Informatics, Electrical Engineering and Information Technology, University Stuttgart, Germany.

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