HYBRID EVENT: You can participate in person at Paris, France or Virtually from your home or work.

3rd Edition of International Heart Congress

June 05-07,2025 | Hybrid Event

June 05 -07, 2025 | Rome, Italy
Heart Congress 2024

Erythrocytes and distribution of the information in the human body

Merab Beraia, Speaker at Heart Conferences
Tbilisi State University, Georgia
Title : Erythrocytes and distribution of the information in the human body


At the beginning of blood flow, red blood cells (RBCs) align in the central plane of the vessels. In capillaries, RBCs change from a biconcave disk to a parachute shape and as blood moves from the arterial to the venous end, hemoglobin in erythrocytes alters magnetic susceptibility. In about 0.6-0.8 seconds, oxygen displaces from RBCs by diffusion. This study explores these processes' fundamentals and interconnections. The blood of 35 different healthy individuals was carried out. The research examined magnetic field induction in ferromagnetic toroids formed by AC with a square wave signal in the primary coil and induction of the AC in the secondary coil - a tube filled with blood.  Discusses the impact of RBC geometry, and hemoglobin allosteric transitions on electric signal generation for the body cell metabolic activity. The findings indicate that the AC field, originating from the heart's rotational dipole, can generate a magnetic field in RBCs facilitating the allosteric transformations of hemoglobin. Hemoglobin's thermoelastic expansion and magnetostriction cause biconcave membrane oscillations at ultrasound frequencies. The forming electroacoustic wave rotates the charges at the cell z-potential area, aids RBC migration into the flow plane, and boosts substances' trans capillary diffusion. Between the oscillating RBCs, an electroacoustic standing wave arises, which coincides with the wavenumber of the infrared light, penetrating externally. By the synergic influence on the hemoglobin, in capillaries the RBC membrane creates a temporally frequency-modulated wave, carrying resonance molecular frequencies, regulating biochemical processes in and outside the body cells.


Merab Beraia completed his Medical Doctor degree in Internal Medicine at Tbilisi State Medical University in 1986. He obtained a Diploma in Neurology from the Institute of Clinical and Experimental Neurology in Tbilisi, Georgia, and later a postgraduate diploma in Radiology from the University of Graz, Austria. Beraia started his career at The Institute of Clinical Medicine in Tbilisi, Republic of Georgia, and continues his research there. He earned his PhD in 1998 and is currently working at the Todua Clinic in Tbilisi. He has published over 55 research articles and has been recognized for his work with the Ivane Tarkhnishvili Laureate Diploma from the National Academy of Georgia in 2007 and a laureate diploma from the National Academy. He is a Member of the European Society of Radiology, European Society of Atherosclerosis, and Georgian Society of Radiology.