Preferably, one arranges to modulate the emission of radiation, the accelerating electric and magnetic fields, and perhaps also the rotary deflector, to the cardiac rhythm of the subject. 

              It seems that the result obtained by the invention in the treatment of maladies of living cells (vegetable or animal) are due to certain phenomena which will be described, it being understood that this exposition will not circumscribe the invention. 

              As a function of is electro-physico-chemical constitution, the cellular pair nucleus-protoplasm is endowed with electric conductivity in direct relationship with ion exchange processes provoked by metabolic phenomena.  One finds in tissues the presence of an accumulation of electricity at different potentials according to the different cellular densities of the tissues. 

              The work of Renshaw, Forbes, Morison, Amassian, de Vito, Buser, Albe-Fessard, Tauc, Adrian, etc. has shown with the aid of micro-electrodes the existence of slowly oscillating elementary electric activity in the interior of cells; it can be thought that the rhythmeur (or pace-maker) is achieved by the oscillatory electro-magnetic system comprising the cell nucleus.  This nucleus, in effect, is made up essentially of tubular filaments of insulating material (related to chitin) containing in its interior an electrically conducting saline liquid, and these filaments, coiled upon themselves, can be considered to constitute real little oscillatory circuits. 

              The recent work of Warson [sic] in America, as well as that of French scientists, including a communication from Polonsky, Donzon and Sadron presented to the Acade'mie des Sciences by Prof. Frances Perrin on 16 May 1960 (Rec. comptes rend. heb., 250, No. 20, 3414-3416) making it clear that experimental samples of solid DNA manifest properties analogous to those known in ferroelectric materials, makes plausible the hypothesis that a potential difference may exist between nucleus and periphery of cells.  Certain recent theories go even further and liken the cell to an electronic receiver-emitter device normally functioning in harmony with the ambient media.  The oscillatory system of damped waves, constituted by the cell nucleus, would behave in accordance with the laws governing semi-conducting materials. 

              The applicant is led to the conviction that in a normal state of physico-electric equilibrium, the cell nucleus is positively charged but can acquire a negative surcharge following phenomena analogous to polarization. 

              The invention, especially, enables organs afflicted by this inversion of their electric potential, particularly in the case of the pathologic negative surcharge of cancerous nuclei, to recover their former equilibrium. 

              The following description in regard to the attached drawing, given as a non-restricting example, will make it possible to understand how the invention can be realized, the details which emerge both from the