Polymeric filomicelles and nanoworms: two decades of synthesis and application

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From Shimon Yanowitz

Dear al

I have participated in a forum of scientists/MDs where we discussed some aspects of nano-technology, specifically morgellons, which are synthetic worm-like filaments, capable of self replication, using materials found inside the body for elongation and self-replication.
Self-replication means that these synthetic morgellons are capable of infecting people through skin contact.  These morgellons are capable of carrying with them a chemical/biological payload (Drug Delivery).
Some 20+years ago, when many people have started complaining about a mysterious infection, in which they have been able to pull out filaments from sores on their skin, they have been treated by the medical community as "suffering from delusional parasitosis" or "Cutaneous Delusional Disorder", despite the fact that they have been able to present such filaments of various colors, sizes and lengths coming out of real sores on their skin.
Gradually this has started to be considered of an illness of unknown cause and treatment.
Here is a scientific paper from 2016, describing "Two decades of synthesis and applications of nanoworms":  https://pubs.rsc.org/en/content/articlelanding/2016/py/c6py00639f#!divAbstract.  There are many papers.  This is not Sci-Fi. 
Recently many people around the world have been filming morgellons in face masks and swabs.  These morgellons appear to be activated by body heat.  It seems plausible to me that such nanoworms could be present in the "vaccines".
Issue 26, 2016

Polymeric filomicelles and nanoworms: two decades of synthesis and application


Filomicelles and nanoworms are an emerging subclass of nanomaterials with a special elongated shape. The physical properties of a filomicelle are distinct from a traditional spherical micelle, and as such have attracted tremendous interest in a variety of research areas. In this review, we highlight the substantial progress in the synthesis and application of polymeric nanoworms over the past two decades. Synthetic techniques summarized in this review are particle replication in nonwetting templates (PRINT), film stretching, self-assembly (SA), crystallization-driven self-assembly (CDSA), polymerization-induced self-assembly (PISA), and temperature-induced morphological transformation (TIMT). The applications of filomicelles as (i) templates for inorganic nanoparticles, (ii) building blocks for superstructures, (iii) synthetic dendritic cells for immunotherapy, (iv) constituents of thermoresponsive gels for biomedical applications, and (v) nanocarriers for cancer drug delivery are subsequently discussed. In the conclusion, we describe the current trajectory of research in the field and identify areas where further developments are of urgent need.