A remarkable physical mechanism allows biologically active molecules to produce replacements in liquid water. These molecules do have a charged portion that can oscillate at a low frequency of f. Its electric field aligns the dipoles of neighbouring water molecules, resulting in the creation of tiny polarised “water pearls” of the same size. As soon as their length allows for standing waves, they form chains and are set in oscillatory rotation at the frequency f. As a result, these chains are trimmed and transformed into information carriers. They generate an electric field that oscillates at the frequency f. It causes the multiplication of identical chains, which can then excite the active molecules’ specific receptors through resonance. Theoretically, this process is verified, and measurements back it up.
Author (s) Details
Université Catholique de Louvain (UCL), Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium.
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