Muscles and tendons that have been damaged after a particular illness or accident can regenerate into special shapes.
There is a promising new way to do this called direct cell reprogramming.
When meat cells are reprogrammed, they can assemble in a specific order and after transplantation they can form weak or damaged pieces of meat.
Successful experiments have been performed on mice.
Although this technology is in its infancy, it can go a long way in reducing human diseases. Earlier, a method was devised to convert skin cells into insulin-producing beta cells.
Similarly, some progress has been made in replacing the dead parts of the heart by beating the structural cells of the body into beating cells.
In the case of severe accidents and tumor removal, a large portion of the meat also comes out and it is very difficult to fill this space. In this way the muscles are lost and those areas become weak.
Scientists have successfully experimented with direct cell reprogramming to convert one type of cell into another type of cell without bringing it back to the endoscopic pleural potentia state.
It can also form a layer of fibroblasts that attach to tissues. It can be converted into certain types of IMPC cells by combining certain ingredients.
They can then be transferred wherever they want by adding biologically compatible polyesters. In the laboratory with the same tactic
Real muscle-like tissues are made. They have since been tested in mice. When they were implanted in muscleless mice, their special muscles were formed. After all these successes, human trials can still take years.