How it started…

2013
2010
2009
2008
2005
2004
1991
1990
1987
1979
1975
1972
1971
1970
1961
1930
1902
1877
1866
1826
1804
1801
1800
1780
1746
1733
1672

2013

News from the Brain Research says that electrified students can calculate faster. Researchers have students passed electromagnetic pulses on the head and then, let them solve tricky math tasks. The turbo boost for the brain actually works during the study.
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2010

It is a pain relief without pills. The electrotherapy brings a lot in motion. The blood vessels dilate and inflammation substances are washed away. In which the body produces its own pain-relieving chemical messengers!
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2009

The German Sports University Cologne (DSHS) tested the EMS method for the first time even in the risk of group of heart patients (heart failure). Patients have well received the training and sports scientists were able to achieve a significant result of physical strength; and increase endurance performance after 8 weeks.
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2008

Surges improve memory. Actually, Canadian researchers wanted to heal a man from his obesity, but then the power surges were accidentally broken that the memory relapses his brain. Since then, hopes lies in the medicine and science field to find new solution to fight against Alzheimer's disease and memory loss.
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2005

Scientists can relieve depression with brain implants. There is a new hope for people who suffer from severe depression since psychotherapy or medication had no effect. According to a study, when power surges, it can be sent directly into the brain to alleviate depression.
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2004

When weak current flow through the brain, anyone shines with significantly better language skills according to its assumption. US researchers have already tested the fitness program for brain to hundreds of volunteers.
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1991

EMS are highly valued as a gentle form of therapy after injury or surgery in a patient’s treatment. EMS is used both in prevention as well as for the treatment of specific clinical cases such as back pain, muscle imbalances, urinary incontinence, pelvic floor weakness and muscle tension.
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1990

The EMS training does not need any weights attracted by the gravity. That is why EMS has reportedly been used in space by NASA and ESA. Well - so NE 100 kg dumbbell weights outside the gravity almost nothing. That means no gravity - no muscle stimulation. And without stimulation, no contraction and therefore no muscle growth.
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1987

Professor of physical therapy at Washington University in St. Louis, trained a 28-year police and weightlifter named Derrick Crass with EMS. Crass was preparing for the Olympics in 1988. He trained with both conventional training and EMS training. After two weeks, he was able to improve his maximum weights around 20 kg. This increase, he kept training for four weeks then stopped exercising. Then, he started for two weeks again...
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1979

Professional bodybuilder Mike Mentzer (Mr. Universe 1979), famous for developing HIT (High Intensity Training) training method tested EMS Training. Both HIT and EMS are aimed at producing maximum muscular effort without overtraining. Mike had achieved visible results.
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1975

The Canadian bodybuilder John Cardillo, wrote a series of articles in which he paid tribute to the virtues of the "Faraday training". A tribute to Michael Faraday, an English scientist and discoverer of the principle "Faraday cage", which today serves as the basis for the screening of electrostatic fields.
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1972

Russian top athletes who had used EMS as a component in their training plan, they achieved outstanding results at the Olympic Games (1972) in Munich. Valeri Borzov won gold on the distances of 100 and 200 meters.
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1971

The Russian scientist Jakov Kots, reported an increase of more than 35% of muscle strength, the speed and overall performance could be improved a lot after a several-weeks of EMS training.
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1970

The first study was published, demonstrating that with EMS training, over 90% of the total skeletal muscle fibers can be stimulated. They were detected within a few weeks and showed muscle strength gains up to 40%.
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1961

 In the 60s, Soviet sports scientists test EMS training, which is also referred to for the first time. Specifically, they tested EMS as a passive performance-enhancing method for suitability for use by their professional elite athletes to achieve muscular fine tuning. Shortly thereafter, EMS training was also investigated in the field of rehabilitation.
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1930

It began with the large-scale connection of households to a public power grid. This is actually the time when electric current has become indispensable to people.
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1902

The Frenchman Leduc designed the first marketable electromagnetic induction based on stimulation device. Leduc treated muscle paralysis and neuralgia successfully by using electrical stimulation device. Shortly thereafter, a German company by the name of Sanitas, brought the stimulation device called "Multostat" into the market and it was primarily used for medical purposes such as electrolysis and galvanization.
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1877

The American Thomas Alva Edison, succeeded with a truly important invention. He developed the light bulb and also incidentally the film projector.
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1866

Werner von Siemens found the dynamo-electric principle, which he used it in the development of the first electric generator that he markets as an innovative ma
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1826

The German naturalist, Alexander von Humboldt describes on his famous trip to South America, the electricity of eel organs. What Alexander did not know then, most of the part of the electric eel consists of electric organs, actually reformed muscles which can release high voltages to defend and attack.
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1804

The German naturalist, Alexander von Humboldt describes on his famous trip to South America, the electricity of eel organs. What Alexander did not know then, most of the part of the electric eel consists of electric organs, actually reformed muscles which can release high voltages to defend and attack.
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1801

The electrotherapeutic procedures were first discussed by the pharmacology professor at Jena University Christian Heinrich Bischoff for treating neurological diseases.
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1800

Galvani's experiments was continued by Alessandro Volta. He built the first forerunner of today's batteries. This consisted of thin zinc and copper discs, which were separated by cardboard disks impregnated with a saline solution.
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1780

The Italian physician Luigi Galvani finds out that electricity can activate the muscles in a human’s body. He was able to trigger movements in muscles. The study of muscle contractions by electricity has since been called galvanism.
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1746

Ewald Georg von Kleist provides connection between nerves by using the Leyden jar and a brass wire. These compounds caused muscle contractions.
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1733

The Frenchman du Fay is the one who proves that there are two different types of electric charges. He discovered the positive and the negative charges.
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1672

The German physicist, Otto von Guericke invented a machine for generating electric charges. He called the machine "electricity machine". The funny thing is, this machine is recognized as the first true generator after all.
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