Everything fluctuates

We know a lot about “violent” energies (high energies); let’s try to analyze the “soft” or “low energy” energies better.

If we imagined for a moment to free ourselves from the high energies we would see everything oscillate: electromagnetic waves, atoms, electrons. In many cases this is very difficult to perceive because these oscillations mix with each other are not all the same. It is like in the rough sea: it becomes very difficult to distinguish the single waves because some are longer than others (they have different wavelength / frequency), some are higher than others (they have different intensity / energy), some come before and others come later (they have different phases). The mixture of all these waves completely looses the sense of undulatory motion and the sea takes on a restless appearance. Mathematically (through Fourier series developments) it is possible to study resulting disordered waves in a combination of regular waves. An interesting example is that of sound waves. We generally hear noises and do not play. With the Fourier series developments it is possible to break down the resulting disordered sound waves that give rise to a certain noise in a series of elementary waves. By generating electronically elementary waves with height and frequency corresponding to the disturbing components but with half-wavelength phase shifts, it is possible to generate destructive interferences such as to cancel all the disturbing components. Techniques that exploit this phenomenon allow you to restructure music tracks recorded many years ago, eliminate noise in HI-FI recordings, cancel annoying noises, etc.

The quantum electrodynamics allows to study the oscillation of electromagnetic waves generated by external sources, atomic, nuclear and sub-nuclear particles and the interaction between waves and particles.

It becomes too long to go into the details of these very fascinating topics that allow you to physically explain many phenomena some very well known, others may be less. For example, many optical phenomena (light diffusion, reflection, absorption, polarization, refraction, bi-refraction, doppler effect, aberration, resonance, color vision, etc.), laser cooling, superconductivity, supersolidity, are all phenomena well described by quantum electrodynamics.

I am interested in investigating the interaction between electromagnetic radiation and electrons of water molecules.

But before venturing into this path, perhaps we need to know the water molecule better and discover that water shows at least 70 anomalies compared to other substances.

In this journey, perhaps long but fascinating, we will meet people like Jean-Baptiste van Helmont and his studies on gas (*), Rudolph Arthur Marcus and his studies on electrotransfer, Enzo Tiezzi, Sven Jørgensen and Ilya Prigogine on the coherent oscillation of electrons almost free of water with the basic electromagnetic field, Luc Montagner and the hormesis, Zengjorgj and bioenergetics, Otto Einrich Warburg and the substitution of putrefative oxido-reductive reactions, Gerald Pollack and the fourth phase of the water, Ernst Heinrich Weber and Gustav Theodor Fechner and the discovery of the logarithmic relationship between the response to a stimulus and the stimulus itself, Mario Pincherle and the theory of Zed, Emilio del Giudice and the coherence domains, etc.

 

(*) (From Wikipedia) The term gas was coined by van Helmont in 1630. It seems to derive from the transcription of his pronunciation of the Greek word χάος (chàos), which he made to become geist; but Weigand and Scheler traced the etymological origin to the German gascht (fermentation): so it would be, according to them, initially used by the chemist van Helmont to indicate the vinous fermentation. Leaving aside the etymology, we know for sure that van Helmont was the first to postulate the existence of distinct substances in the air. A few years later Boyle stated that the air was atoms and emptiness and only after 140 years the statements of Boyle and van Helmont will prove true.

Turin (Italy)
Gianfranco Pellegrini

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