"IIS-RT"- 2002. Collection № 26-1

Non-contact liquid activation measurement
by means of microwave spectroscopy

Konovalova N.A., Menshikova S.G.,
Shironosov V.G.

Department of physics, medicine and biology
Udmurt State University, Izhevsk ikar@udm.ru
Collection of abstracts of VNKSF-8, Yekaterinburg, 2002, p.590-592

The present study is concerned with non-contact liquid activation in a non-diaphragm electrolyzer by means of microwave spectroscopy. Chizhevskij A.L. once had an idea that it is possible to change water structure while its chemical composition remains unchanged. Later this idea was empirically proved. Such modifications of water structure when temperature, atmospheric pressure and water chemical composition remain unchanged, is called activation. Water properties determined by its structure can be easily changed due to the space rays.

For the first time non-contact liquid activation in a non-diaphragm electrolyzer was described by Gerlovin I.L. in 1982. This phenomenon was empirically proved by Bakhir V.M. in 1992. Later the processes of non-contact liquid activation in a diaphragm [2] and in a non-diaphragm [1] electrolyzer were investigated.

The most widely-spread method of non-contact liquid activation measurement is ORP measurement. We applied microwave spectroscopy to this end for the first time. Dielectric conductivity can be calculated on the base of attenuation coefficient (G) and a standing wave ratio (K) when electromagnetic wave of a microwave range goes through some material. Dielectric conductivity is one of the main characteristics of a substance structure. The objective of the present study was to investigate differences in attenuation coefficient (G) and standing-wave ratio (K) between activated and control water samples. The measurements were made by means of a standard pictorial SWR measurer with a two-axis recording potentiometer N307.

Figure 1. A schematic diagram of a measuring device: 1- generator; 2- SWR and attenuation indicator; 3- two-axis recording potentiometer; 4- liquid sample; 5- matched load.

We used distilled water (DW), physiological solution (PhS) and human venous blood (VB) as liquid samples. Thin dielectric containers were filled with a liquid sample and placed into a non-diaphragm electrolyzer containing 0.9% NaCl solution. Activation took 30 minutes with the flowing current. After activation, the sample was placed into a quartz test tube and fixed according to the schematic diagram of a pictorial SWR measurer. After that we observed the following ORP changes:

non-contact activated liquids: DORP<0;
DW and PhS ORP ~ -350 mV;
VB ORP ~ -250mV.

We did not observe ORP change in control samples. G and K changes show the difference between non-contact activated water parameters from control water sample parameters. We also observed frequency dependence of max and min coefficients during activated liquid relaxation. G changed proved the difference between activated and control blood. We also observed shifts of max and min frequency coefficients (Figure 2).

Figure 2. Attenuation coefficient- frequency diagram. DWE, PhSE, VBE- experiment samples of DW, PhS and VB; DWC, PhSC, VBC- control samples of DW, PhS and VB.

The results show that:

  1. there are marked differences between attenuation coefficient (G) and standing-wave ratio (K) of non-contact activated water sample and regular water sample;
  2. there is nonlinear dependence of the above coefficients against water ORP;
  3. non-contact activated liquid gradually relax; this process is registered by ORP and attenuation coefficient change.

Non-contact activated liquid relaxation proves that stable electrolysis products do not penetrate into capsules. Thus, this process is performed at the energy level and is not accompanied by ion transfer through the test tubes.

Non-contact liquid activation measurement by means of microwave spectroscopy will help to explain microcluster structure and unusual behavior of activated liquids. This method can be used for analysis of human body liquids such as blood, saliva and urine.

    References:

  1. Shironosov V.G. Resonance in physics, chemistry and biology. Izhevsk, Udmurt State University, p. 92, 2001 sb22e.htm
  2. Prilutskij V.I., Bakhir V.M. Electrochemically activated water: Anomalous properties and biological mechanism. Moscow, VNIIIMT AO NPO 'Ekran', p.228, 1997 sb10.htm