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It's pretty clear that you haven't looked very hard despite professing to "know how science works". I don't meant to suggest you don't know about the scientific method, but your assertions concerning the validity of the product in question are baseless and unhelpful.Your personal "struggle" to understand or concieve of a mechanism of action is completely irrelevant. If you knew a bit about biochemistry and physical chemistry, you would have been a fool to make the same comment. Please do some actual research before deciding to lecture others on a subject you clearly know little about."the device has been certified not to affect living tissue". I am speechless.Here are a few of your desired, peer reviewed citations (If you are in research, or have university access, you can view them all.)-Papageorgiou, P., Katsambas, A. and Chu, A. (2000), Phototherapy with blue (415 nm) and red (660 nm) light in the treatment of acne vulgaris. British Journal of Dermatology, 142: 973–978. doi: 10.1046/j.1365-2133.2000.03481.x-Tzung, T.-Y., Wu, K.-H. and Huang, M.-L. (2004), Blue light phototherapy in the treatment of acne. Photodermatology, Photoimmunology & Photomedicine, 20: 266–269. doi: 10.1111/j.1600-0781.2004.00109.x-Neil Sadick, (2009) A study to determine the effect of combination blue (415 nm) and near-infrared (830 nm) light-emitting diode (LED) therapy for moderate acne vulgaris. Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy 11:2, pages 125-128.I'm going to stop there because the amount of published literature on the subject is overwhelming (i.e., the first paper provided is cited 169 times.)
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