My research into tuning and replicating molecular fields has over time led me to developing a hypothesis on how these weak fields operate in the natural world. It is my view that molecular magnetic fields can be replicated by matching the weak field of material samples directly such as a geological specimens on Earth, the Moon (Apollo mission lunar rock samples) and Mars (Mars meteorites). There is also a weak field generated at each specific location on Earth and other celestial bodies that is unique to the aggregate molecular makeup for that area. Knowing the compound frequency match opens the door to replicating these fields either as a designer tuned material or a uniquely designed electromagnetic field that the body recognizes.
An indirect way of analyzing these area-specific weak magnetic fields, that also have a physiological effect on the body, is through the medium of designer electromagnetic fields from an audio coil. In other words, voice/natural sounds replayed as audio signals through a electrical coil replicate these area-specific weak magnetic fields. It is a permanent record of the natural area and can be retrieved (matched) and replicated. Artificial environments (simulations) replicating these areas, or other molecular structures that have a physiological effect on the body, can be created with specially designed embedded microcoil materials in wristbands or blankets.
Two key insights to this process are:
*** Biological systems respond to designer compound electromagnetic frequencies in the sound frequency range.
*** Audio Recordings capture the dynamic interplay of the vibrating atoms of molecular structures as a composite for that area as very subtle background noise that can only be discerned from the field generated by the electrical audio coil. Playing back the audio recording is replicating this area-specific molecular magnetic field composite that can be extracted.
I know this 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 affect on the body and most likely other biological life.
This hypothesis expands the research currently being conducted on physiologically-patterned weak electromagnetic fields. It describes a dynamic relationship and crossover from specific molecular weak fields to their electromagnetic field replication counterpart and entrainment into other materials.
I made a compound frequency match for the weak field at the Halemaʻumaʻu crater at Mt Kilauea, Hawaii that we visited last August. Though a frequency match is most accurately made first hand, it can also be made from replaying the video. The compound frequencies are 1637, 3527 Hz. Plugging those two frequencies into a tone generator using a triangle waveform pattern, one can now replicate the weak molecular field as an electromagnetic field via the electrical audio coil in the speaker and also tune material, such as a silicone wristband, to the weak field of Halemaʻumaʻu crater that the body recognizes.
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