"James Michael Howard" <jmhoward at arkansas.net> wrote in message
news:67j4bvg524dfv026a8291iod9ikd8vrtjs at 4ax.com...
| It could simply mean that what we call opioids in vitro are part of
| growth mechanism. So, one would expect to find these on cancer
Turn-about is fair-play, but that'd put them in all cells., which
would've been fundamental knowledge by now, akin to, say, ion
Would make for an 'interesting' buzz, though, but wouldn't be all
that wonderful, because endoginous opiates can shut down killer-cell
function [which might be a synergy that cancer cells take advantage
of(?) with respect to my hypothesized endogenous-opiate reaction to
the relative disorder asserted by cancer cells - if so, perhaps this
'tool' of cancer can be taken away from it(?)].
K. P. Collins