Researchers in Strathclyde University must try a radical new way to fight bone disease osteoporosis.
Volunteers will have their enlightened limbs through small amounts in an attempt to hit the lost bones.
The "nanokicking" technique may affect the treatment of spinal injuries.
The study, which the UK Science Minister Chris Skidmore said, "great promise", has its roots in the search for gravitational wells.
If you've ever broken a knot, you knew it was harmless to say the least. But did you know what was then & # 39; healed?
It's all central to your descendants, part of your body's repair mechanism.
On the side of a fractured adult voice cell, a signal is given to begin making new colors. This signal takes the form of swimming pools at low and high enough distances and frequencies.
An interdisciplinary team of researchers succeeded in doing the same in a Scottish laboratory, taking human pedigrees and they just did a nanoscale measurement based on mildew.
As a result, the nano is in "nanocicking".
The idea was to fit the stone cells into pieces of kits to dig in the donor. If the cells came from the same patient, there would be no chance of them being rejected.
In 2013, BBC Scotland reached the laboratory successfully.
There were also hopes that it would be applied to body pairs at one time. That day is now close.
A team led by Prof Stuart Reid won £ 350,000 financially from a Council of Science and Technology (STFC) Council to spend two years on nanoscale vibration to patients with spinal injuries.
Fifteen volunteers are being treated at the National Spinal Injury Unit in Glasgow's Queen Elizabeth University Hospital will have just shrunk their enlightened glow in an attempt to stop and strike their osteoporosis.
If a slip is lost, the lack of daily stress and strain causes "discharge of osteoporosis" which weakens the vessels and is likely to be abused.
A successful problem would increase more hope. Between three million people in England have osteoporosis, which has been beating about 500,000 annually every year.
Processes already exist to vote from voice cells to become bones, but these are expensive and complex.
"Nanocicking" keeps the perspective of a simpler solution that can be prevented from appearing in the foreskin and hard.
The technique may also have been used in space.
Astronauts at the International Space Station lose the preferences of & # 39; e node due to frequent heavier job
Thus, the UK Space Agency is informed by developments alongside the National Osteoporosis Society.
Prof Reid first specialized in making backward performance measurements that are not needed to show them as part of the search for gravitational wells. The same precise thing now regulates the distance and frequency of vibrant tribes.
He is still a member of & # 39; scientific collaboration e LIGO, the great international effort that claimed the ancient Einstein prediction that gravitational wells would be found.
Now it's leading an interdisciplinary team that divides the biomedical engineer and the spacetime straddle, he says positive results from the experimental section that the project grows larger than people with spinal injuries.
The co-inventor of nanokicking, Prof Matt Dalby of Glasgow University, is a consultant on the new project.
In late 2013, he gave BBC BBC Scotland his hope that patients, not just petri-right souls, should be one day to wait for their new bone.
But he warned that "what horrible maths" would be involved. They can be close to solving the problem.