h a l f b a k e r y
"My only concern is that it wouldn't work, which I see as a problem."
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Airject acne zapper
Airject antibiotics directly onto pimples; bacteriostatic causes them to heal faster, dose is hundreds of thousands of times smaller
Airjection is my word for when a pulse of air is used to
materials with a pulse of air, a known technology.
I think it is possible that airjecting antibiotics into
sites could reduce bacterial growth, healing pimples
or stopping them when they are tiny.
around the FDAs regulation on antibiotics it is
that natural products like tea tree oil or echinacea, both
which are published as reducing acne could be used.
even the possibility that deuterium oxide is acnestatic.
(another three GSK ideas a day production)
Glaxo Smith Kline has a webpage encouraging consumer product ideas
[beanangel, Dec 24 2017]
||If you loaded this with VX, it would be a great way for South-East Asian dictators to eliminate potential rivals.
||Or it might be a stealthy way to popularize airjecting of
something transdermally. I am not sure what? beauty
||Will a bacteriostatic antibiotic (which most of them are) remain at the site of delivery long enough to have any effect? Antibiotics in general distribute quickly and well around the body; and zits generally have a good blood supply.
||[mb] sometimes they link drugs to oil to make a more durable gooey blob, technically they call it a palmitate. Antibiotic palmitates should have tunable diffusion.