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Here is an explanation.
Quantum mechanics is a theory in physics. This theory describes material properties in microscopic scales, such as the behaviors or characteristics of molecules or atoms. Quantum mechanics and the theory of relativity are two key foundations of modern physics; many physics theories and sciences such as atom physics, nuclear physics, particle physics, and their derivatives are all based on quantum mechanics.
The foundry fathers of the theory of quantum mechanics are Werner Heisenberg and Erwin Schrodinger, Max Born, Wolfgang Pauli, Neils Henrik, David Nohr, Paul Maurice Dirac and John Von Neumann also made significant contributions to the development of the theory.
The concepts of quantum mechanics were first formed back in the 1920s. At that time, errors were reported when using classical mechanics and electromagnetism to describe microscopic systems, and the insufficiency of the earlier microscopic theory became more and more evident. Through the development of quantum mechanics, the understanding of material structure and interactions between materials were revolutionized.
With quantum mechanics, many unexplained phenomena became explainable and new phenomena or phenomena that could not be visualized intuitively were predicted. These phenomena were precisely quantified through computation by quantum mechanics, and were verified by accurate experiments later. In addition, except for universal gravitation which requires explanations from the theory of general relativity, all basic interactions in physics can be described by quantum mechanics. Today, quantum mechanics is mainly used in communications and semiconductors applications, but is not widely used in modifying the status and characteristics of natural materials…
Infinitesimal quantum persistent mechanism technology combined many theories and utilized the feature of wave-particle duality to design control mechanisms (quantum mechanics factor that affect material, space factor and time factor) to explore the effects on structural change of water and elements in water.
This wave particle control mechanism, following the principal governed by Schrodinger equation confirms that changes are significant in the nuclear magnetic resonance frequency, electrical properties, the normalization of water molecule cluster size, and the proportion of the water content of trace elements.
The technology proven that quantum control techniques can be successfully implemented when atoms or molecule are subject to interaction from external magnetic/electromagnetic waves, and the energy band and the intensity of electron clouds on the orbits will change. Quantum mechanics not only can be used to explain the structure of material and the related interactions, it can also be applied to control and modify characteristic of material structure.
Today, magnetic technology can be applied in various fields to create the most desirable outcome. We can restore the environment with effective pollution remedy without using chemicals; improve performance and eliminate/significantly reduce carbon emission from motor vehicles; treat illnesses and improve people health without consuming drugs or hormones; improve yield and quality of produce in the field of agriculture, aqua culture and livestock farming, most importantly produce toxin-free and chemical-free food to nourish people.
“The Wright Brothers’ first airplane flight was in 1903. In 1969, astronauts landed on the moon,” he said. “In just 66 years – six and a half decades – science advanced that much. It gives me motivation to do my work.”
– UC Davis Cooperative Extension water management specialist David A. Goldhamer
QUESTION: What’s wrong with Hard Water?
According to the Better Business Bureau publication, “Tips on Water Quality Improvement”, hard water in the home:
1.Will increase your soap and cleaning supply cost by 50%.
2.Requires additional time in cleaning your home.
3.Dries your skin.
4.Causes spotting on fixtures, glasses, dishes and silverware.
5.Increases the cost to heat your water by 22% if heating with electricity and 27% if heating with natural gas.
6.Makes washable clothing wear out faster.
7.Will drastically shorten the life of all your water using appliances.
Magnation’s H2O ENERGIZER HOME SYSTEM.
With easy installation to a home’s main line, the Residential System improves the ability of water to dissolve waste and other compounds.
Plus, this highly efficient water helps reduce water and energy costs, plumbing expenses, and chemical use.
The fundamental question is whether water is a fundamental human right, or a commodity; a privileged service that you can only access if you can afford it.
Article 25 of the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights—the premier human rights doctrine that practically all nations have signed up to—notes the following:
“Everyone has the right to a standard of living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and of his family, including food, clothing, housing and medical care and necessary social services, and the right to security in the event of … circumstances beyond his control.”
— Universal Declaration of Human Rights, United Nations, December 10, 1948
While water is not mentioned explicitly, the right to food includes water as well, because water is essential for humans to live, and is therefore in line with the principles of the declaration.
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A new find… perhaps something worth reading?
An excerpt from the Forward, which pulled me in immediately, goes like this…
“I first heard of Mas in 1994, when I was in the kitchen at Chez Panisse and a dessert leaving the pastry station caught my eye. Actually I more or less gasped in disbelief, and that’s not because the dessert was so beautiful or ornate (it was) or because I hadn’t seen a dessert like it before (I hadn’t). I gasped because it was so crazy. It was a single peach on a dessert plate, no sprig of mint, no swish of raspberry sauce. It was Peach, unadorned.”
…”It was the best peach of my life; but I have to qualify that because like most Americans born in the last fifty years, I didn’t know what a peach should taste like. Breeders in the ’70s and ’80s created low-acid, high-sugar peaches that can be picked when they’re still hard, making them suitable for withstanding the rigors of cross-country travel. So we got drunk on sugar, and created taste memories that are more Mrs. Butterworth than Mother Nature. We fell for the wrong woman, and we’re still paying for it.
But my greatest memory from that night is the reaction those peaches got from older diners. Waiters reported several tables saying the same thing: “I hadn’t had a peach like that since I was a child!” The diners tore apart the peaches with their hands, talking happily about summer afternoons in their grandmother’s backyard, lazy mornings in the hammock, the smell of a late August evening.
They were incredible peaches, no doubt. But more than that—as if a peach needs to be more than that—they did that night what I suspect Mas is most thrilled about.
They got people to consider the connection between good food, which is of course food grown in the right way and picked at the most perfect moment, and the memorable moments of life.”
– Dan Barber, Executive Chef and co-owner of Blue Hill Farm
The Wisdom of the Last Farmer
By: David Mas Masumoto