Structured water results in increased plant growth

Simple experiment, interesting results.

Simple experiment, interesting results.

New findings are summarized in a research paper, "Electromagnetically modulated precision geometry quartz: Quantification of Effects on Electrochemical Properties of Water," which was published in October 2018 by Torus Tech. The research illustrates the electrochemical impedance spectroscopy of water treated with precision designed synthetic quartz crystals. Previous studies on this topic have indicated that some physical properties of water are influenced when placed in proximity to precision-geometric quartz (PGQ) that have been activated with specific modulated electromagnetic fields (PGQmem).

Nassim Haramein, Chief Executive Officer of Torus Tech is the lead author of the paper, which will be part of the oral exhibition presentation by Scott Brown, Chief Technology Officer; William Brown, Biophysicist and research scientist; and Jeremy Pfeiffer, consulting research scientist, at the event on October 20th.

In testing with living organisms given water treated with PGQmem, Torus Tech found that there were significant improvements in key markers of vitality, such as increased growth rates and improved immunity to pathogens.

"Water is the medium and language of life," said Haramein. "Understanding the unusual properties of water down to the intra- and intermolecular level will reveal greater insight into the nature of this vital substance."

Haramein investigated specific changes in the properties of water when exposed to the PGQmem. Torus Tech analyzed the impedance response of water across a broad spectrum of oscillating frequencies using an electrochemical impedance spectrometer. Differences in impedance between PGQmem treated water and untreated water control samples revealed a key change in the electrochemical property of water known as self-ionization.

Water treated with PGQmem d­emonstrated increased conductivity theorized from greater proton mobility (self-ionization): a change in the water that may increase its ability to facilitate the transfer of energy, charge, and signals in the biological system.