According to the American sociologist Robert Merton, scientists have their own ethics - the ethics of science. It contains 4 components:
-universalism. The truth of knowledge should be assessed objectively, regardless of who discovered this knowledge and to whom this knowledge is directed, i.e. knowledge must have a universal faceless primary source and the same universal faceless addressee.
-interest. The only goal of a scientist is to comprehend the truth and increase knowledge. The scientist should not pursue any selfish goals.
-organized skepticism. Any knowledge should be questioned and comprehensively criticized.
- "communism". Any knowledge belongs to everyone.
With his concept, Merton, from the point of view of sociology, explained why the process of cognition did not take place in Nazi Germany.
There are articles that these studies did not meet the rules for organizing the stages of any statistical study, the plan, program, development and analysis of the material were not correctly drawn up, not to mention the conclusions of the entire study.
The only experimental data that are operated at the present time are experiments on hypothermia at Dachau conducted by Sigmund Rascher. And their only advantage is their irreproducibility in the modern ethical world.
And the results of the experiments have long been buried somewhere in the ruins of the Nazi regime. Of course, not everything, something was destroyed by the experimenters themselves or went on a run around the world along with their performers. But most of the experiments were exposed thanks to the Nuremberg trials.
You can draw your conclusions about the possibility of using the results of Nazi experiments and read more about them here:
What experiments were performed on prisoners of Nazi death camps for scientific discoveries
What did geneticists do in the camps of Nazi Germany and how it ended
I don’t know about everyone, but the experiments of Sigmund Rascher to study the effect of hypothermia on the human body are still the most comprehensive research on this topic. Young men were dressed in German flight uniforms and immersed in ice-cold water. They studied how long a person can hold out, and at what stage he can still be brought back to life. These data are still used in the training of rescuers and emergency rescue briefings for air personnel and ship crews.
I think this is correct. In the end, Rascher's test subjects died, this cannot be changed. The fact that the data from which their lives were sacrificed helps save other people makes their deaths worthless.