Bacteria that neutralize antibiotics can also now be destroyed. Actually, this capability has been achieved by molecular methods. In some cases, this drill also makes the antibiotic effective again. Researchers at Rice University, Texas A&B University, Biola University and Durham (UK) University reported that the motorized molecule developed in chemist James Tour’s laboratory could kill antibiotic-resistant bacteria within minutes.
According to the researchers, “These dangerous superbugs can kill 10 Million people by 2050.” That is, in case of death, they will also leave cancer behind.’ Tour said,’ These bacteria are frightening. No one affects them.’ Motors target bacteria once activated with light, and then eliminate them through their outer edges. The research is published in the American Chemical Society’s journal ACS Nano. In 2017, researchers introduced molecular dill for cell boring. It is like a molecular drill. This procedure was effectively killed in minutes by Klebsiella pneumoniae researchers. “Bacteria not only have two lipid layers, but they also contain protein and sugar that bind them together,” says Tour. So things aren’t usually found through these very strong cell walls. This is why these bacteria are very difficult to kill. But there is no way to protect them from machines like molecular drill, because it is a mechanical action, not a chemical effect.’
Immediate treatment of infection:
Researchers say that this nanomachine can have an immediate effect on the treatment of skin, wounds, intestinal infections, transplant infections or bacterial infections. He said,’ We can attack these bacteria through the skin, lungs, or anywhere else. Researcher Cirillo said, “Initially, we are very interested in treating wounds and transplant infections, but the methods we need to deliver these wavelengths of light lead to many deaths from diseases such as pneumonia and tuberculosis. That’s why we are developing a method for treating respiratory infections.”
Minor illness becomes terrible:
Superbug is an antibiotic-resistant gene (ARG), on which no antibiotics affect. Such ARGs cause immunity to more than one drug in various microbes. According to a study, the risk of superbugs in India has been steadily increasing. According to a report by John Hopkins University, compared to high-income countries, superbugs are killing twice as many people in India and even minor illness takes a terrible form.