|Date: Mon, 19 Nov 2001
is a French researcher, Benveniste, who has dealt extensively with the
structuring of water. He
has produced some results, but the scientific community has been very
negative in general. Nature
was particularly caustic, even stooping to send a magician to
Benveniste's lab to "look for tricks".
In my view, any potential, field, or wave already
contains an internal Whittaker structure, from Whittaker's two papers
problem is that U(1) electrodynamics, used by the doctors and
chemists, is totally inadequate to model what they are dealing with.
So because it isn't explainable in the prevailing model, the orthodox
community --- which almost always gloriously defends the status quo
--- will hardly fund research in it, and attacks the legitimate
of that, they should fund extensive work in it, but using higher group
symmetry electrodynamics and modifying the chemistry accordingly.
That's one job that is still waiting to be done -- apply the
better EM models already available to chemistry.
When that is done, one will have a marvelous new chemistry.
other problem is that, if we simply structured water to cure our
ailments, some very powerful and very rich folks in the pharmaceutical
industry would soon be hurting. They
are not about to let that happen if they can help it.
some references to check out.
Ivan, "A New
Blueprint for Water's Architecture," Science, Vol. 256,
Jun. 26, 1992, p. 1764-TBD. In a single second the hydrogen bonds
between a water molecule and its neighbors can break and reform 500
billion times — a "bonding and unbonding" dance that
allows water to flow. The
high heat capacity of water, however, argues against just this
assumption of initial randomness, but could be accounted for by an
assumption of initially ordered replication of networks of bonding
structures which must be overcome (disordered).
As Benson points out, to soak up a great deal of heat to raise
the water's temperature a given amount, a large increase in entropy
(disorder) of the water structurings must occur.
Ergo, there must have existed a high state of ordering,
available to be disordered in the first place.
J.; B. Ducot, and A. Spira, Letter
to the Editor, "Memory of water revisited," in Nature,
Vol 370, Aug. 4, 1994, p. 322. Letters from Benveniste et
al. on confirmation of his water memory phenomena by
independent laboratories and reported failure by Hirst et
Jean-Marie, Le Système Mora, ou le rationnel en médecine énergétique,
[The Mora System, or the rationale of energetic medicine],
Editions Encre, Paris, 1992.
Chapter 5 is on the Mora system.
Chapter 8 is on the memory of water.
E.; G. Preparata, and G. Vitiello, "Water as a free electric
dipole laser," Physical
Review Letters, Vol. 61, 1988, p. 1085-1088. Water structuring,
hydration memory, coherent domains in water, molecular bonds in
liquids, water memory.
E.; and G. Preparata. (1990)
"Superradiance: a new approach to coherent dynamical
behaviors of condensed matter."
Frontier Perspectives, Vol. 1, 1990, p. 16-17.
Superradiance, hydrogen bonding, electromagnetic field effects, water
structuring, coherent domains in water, EM biological field effects,
G.; F. Herrmann, and G. Bruno Schmid.
forms or energy carriers?" American
Journal of Physics, 51(12), Dec. 1983, p. 1074-1077. Rigorous
criteria for categorizing flowing and stored energy are discussed.
Shows that the term "energy form" for the respective
categories of energy is unsatisfactory because it easily leads to the
misinterpretation that there are different kinds of energy, rather
than emphasizing the simpler and physically more correct picture of
energy as an unalterable substance.
Takes account that energy always flows simultaneously with at
least one other physical quantity, the concept of energy carrier is
comment: Very good paper.
He got it right, except for yet no definition of energy per se.
Also, the paper still does not realize that energy is always a
flow process, and not a substance.
Its collection on a collector (instantaneous amount flowing
onto and off of a collector—i.e., onto and off of his energy
carrier) is like the water in a whirlpool in a river.
I.e., the "collection" in the whirlpool is yet
dynamic, because water is continuously flowing through the
his paper is very important.
arrays: A new concept for sonar," Electronic Warfare Magazine,
June 1977, p. 107-112. Any
two sine-wave frequencies as simultaneous drivers combine to produce a
sine-wave difference frequency propagating in water, essentially
without sidebands or reverberations.
Its pattern has a main lobe approximately equal to that of the
high frequency drive, but devoid of sidelobes.
The level of the propagating difference frequency is
proportional to both the product of the two fundamental drive levels
and to the square of the desired value of difference frequency.
M., "Electric and Magnetic Phenomena in Water and Living
Thesis, Salford University, Salford, England, 1989. : Hydrogen
bonding, water structuring, field effects, EM biological effects.
"Water boosts hemoglobin's lust for oxygen," Science
News, 139(13), Mar. 30, 1991, p. 198. At least 60 water molecules
latch on to a hemoglobin molecule as it takes up oxygen in the lungs.
The water sops up energy that otherwise makes hemoglobin rebuff
oxygen. Thus, other
oxygen molecules can attach more easily when the water molecules are
attached. Added to
various solutions, hemoglobin proved to be affected by the
concentration of the solution. The
more concentrated the solution, the more difficult it was for the
hemoglobin to grab water molecules, and therefore the more reluctant
the hemoglobin was to take up oxygen molecules.