Chronic lung diseases such as chronic lung diseases (CLL) and lung cancer have become the side effects of e-cigarettes. In a large-scale study researchers from the University of Gothenburg and Skne University Hospital have now demonstrated how e-cigarette or vaping-penetrating liquid can be avoided if people also keep tobacco-burning machinery inside the lungs.
During a prolonged smoking session e-cigarettes can create toxic vapours that can damage the healthy airways. The researchers have now shown that e-cigarettes can be avoided if smokers can keep tobacco-burning machinery (TCM) inside their lungs.
e-cigarettes are a powerful tool for adult smokers to help with the duration of their smoking-means says lead author Jrg Schmiersma who is a professor at Skne University Hospital. Although the use of e-cigarettes is still very much popular among Danish youth e-cigarettes should not be used by people who want to quit.
It should be totally forbidden for young people to use e-cigarettes.
The researchers started by making a series of real-life experiments. In one case a JU team including Professor Jrg Schmiersma was engineered to indeed inhale the aerosol from an unvaccinated 29 year-old woman who used e-cigarettes. The woman was allergic to a major chemical titanium dioxide and this exposure resulted in severe disease.
During a 30 hour period e-cigarette noise was suppressed as tested by a loudspeaker amplifier. Tests were done with each of 85 participants using a microscope-capable e-cigarette. Results showed that the speakers of the amplified e-liquids contained particles of glucoamidase – one of the main constituents of the tobacco-producing material. This contamination was eliminated by two days of regular vaping on a pure nicotine-based e-cigarette with 0. 2 per cent nicotine and 20 per cent propylene glycol. This effect was also maintained when the researchers switched from tobacco-fighting liquids to single-component e-cigarettes without nicotine and propylene glycol. The researchers also tested e-cigarette vapours mixed with nicotine and propylene glycol and found that the levels of potentially dangerous sulphasol glycoprotein (a type of organic polymer) were reduced without any noticeable effect on lung function.