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Re: What does accuracy mean in a zapper?
 

Hulda Clark Liver Cleanse
Hulda Clark Cleanses


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Published: 5 years ago
 
This is a reply to # 2,317,642

Re: What does accuracy mean in a zapper?


RE: As far as the wobble goes, I think that much depends on how it is done. If it does not stay on frequency long enough, then it is not going to destroy the microbes very completely. That is why I do not use wobble.

And that's fine.
Though I'd add that without knowing what range and resolution we're talking about, I really don't see how anyone could claim to either improve or impede the effects of the treatments without having some form of verification to work with. Otherwise, we're left with hearsay and best guesses, which is hardly substantial.


RE: Well, first what claims?

The claim to accuracy of course.
Which is what started this entire discussion.


RE: I may do the test again soon with a few modifications.

We definitively need more tests and published data.


RE: This video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lbeaQ2FaxIc shows some paramecium being destroyed with a Rife-Bare Plasma generator at a particular frequency. The killing of the paramecia is not so outlandish but the importance of this video is that they used other frequencies which did not kill the paramecia. Also, while it does work, it is not as fast or as dramatic as the direct contact square waves are. At least, in this video, it is demonstrated that frequency does matter.

I may have missed it, but ... I saw no tests conducted here to challenge the claim to frequency accuracy whatsoever. ie, no sample comparisons or contrasting data from which to make comparisons from. And so it's unlikely that we're going to obtain evidence for frequency accuracy from this particular video.

That said, I'd love to see someone setup some slides to contrast samples for accuracy. ie, organisms subjected to the same waves and duration across several frequencies so as to study its effects. To which I'd add, should prove relatively simple in the demonstrating of importance of frequency accuracy in such cases.

Similarly, your swamp water test could have been conducted with the same objective in mind. ie, zap the water with various frequencies so as to observe the influence and effects this would have on the purification of the water OR specific organisms present in the water type thing.

And so my issue with the matter of claim to accuracy is that there appears to be a divide between the practical nature of the claim and that of marketing ones devices. To which I'd add, makes for great competitive advantages in terms of product marketing, though has yet to be substantiated as anything more than technological hearsay.
 

 
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