One day in the not too distant future, scientists will acknowledge that the weak magnetic field of molecular structures can be replicated either directly by hand or indirectly via sound recordings. I have written numerous articles at this site on how this can be accomplished and have given examples that can be explored and analyzed. Biological systems can be matched in the same way. This is possible because of a particular pattern recognition ability I have with weak electromagnetic fields. It is a similar process to that of developing the skill of human echolocation but in this case it is the skill of interpreting weak electromagnetic fields and their physiological effect on the body. Eventually researchers will develop the tools to validate what I am sharing with you today.
There is a treasure trove of information that can be gleaned from audio recordings that offers detailed information about area-specific weak molecular fields that can be analyzed by devices tuned into this information. The electromagnetic field from the audio coil in your speaker is replicating this weak field that is frozen in time as an archived audio recording, but there is no reason that a live audio stream cannot be used as a tool for remote real time analysis.
Recorded audio captures area-specific weak magnetic fields in nature. The reason is, it is capturing the background- underlying sound of the atoms vibrating in that area. They are vibrating in a unique way according to how the molecular structures are aligned. In the case of an audio recording, it is the aggregate field that is being captured. The recording when played back not only makes the audible mechanical sounds that we all know about, but also the electromagnetic field emanating from the electrical coil in your speaker is replicating the area specific-weak magnetic field. This replicated field can be extracted and matched. I do it manually.
Explosives have their own unique molecular magnetic field signature. A recorded or real time audio feed of an area that contains explosives will also reveal the presence of the explosive material in the electromagnetic field generated by the electrical audio coil. This same dynamic also applies to people carrying or wearing explosives. A novel way to screen for explosives at terminals and other check points is through real time monitoring of voice signatures, but the key to detection is not in the mechanical sound waves, but in the electromagnetic field generated by the electrical coil that is upstream of the sound making process. One only needs the audio signal, an electrical coil and the frequency signature of the explosive to detect in the field.