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Sine Wave:

The sine wave represents the fundamental wave of all waveforms, because any waveform can be calculated as a sum of different sine waves, so the sine wave has the greatest meaning. The sine wave actually has a very simple and natural curvature, which is based on many physical phenomena.

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We encounter sinus waves constantly in everyday life: The sound that our ears perceive consists of sinusoidal waves, the light that our eyes perceive as well. We also hit the sine wave in our households, e.g. in the electrical power supply and much more.

Thus, sine curves are the basic "building blocks" with which you can build any other waveform.

In practice, by adding different sine waves with different frequencies and amplitudes, any signal with any waveform can be generated.


It is the distance in meters of a complete vibration or the distance between the maximum points (crests) or two minima (valleys) of an electromagnetic wave. It comes with the Greek letter (Lampa) and is shown with the

Frequency through the relationship = c / f linked, where

the wavelength expressed in meters
c is the phase velocity, in the frequency range c is the speed of light as a natural constant
f the frequency


From this expression it can be seen that the higher the frequency, the shorter the wavelength.

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It is the number of cycles or oscillations of a waveform per second; the unit of measure is hertz (Hz). Frequency is the most important parameter that has the greatest influence on the way an electromagnetic field interacts with a biological system.

For example, the depth of penetration of electromagnetic waves into the tissue of the human body is inversely proportional to the frequency:

In practice, if the frequencies are lower, they can go lower. Frequencies up to 30 MHz can penetrate all tissues of the human body down to the bones. The very high frequencies that are used, such as cell phones (some GHZ), have a penetrability of about 1-2cm.

In addition, various other electrical parameters such as the permeability and conductivity of biological tissues vary depending on the frequency used.

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The frequency A regularly repeated process is defined as the reciprocal of the period  :


However, this can also be used to specify every periodic process in nature by means of a frequency, a few examples:

The human heart has a pulse rate of approx. 50-90 / minute in the body at rest, which corresponds to 0,83 - 1,5 Hz
An example from music is the chamber tone with 440 Hz

A brief insight for a better understanding:

Our human eye perceives frequencies from 400 THz to 750 THz
Our human ear picks up frequencies from 20 Hz true up to 30.000 Hz
FM (ultra-short waves) 1 to 10 meters (87.5 to 108.0 megahertz)


In physics, these are frequencies whose value is an integral multiple of the fundamental frequency of the wave. For example, if the base frequency is 1 kHz its second harmonic is 1 KhZ x2 = 2 Khz, the third 3 KhZ, the fourth 4 kHz and so on.

Likewise, a subharmonic is a whole part of the fundamental frequency, so that the second subharmonic of 1 kHz is 1 kHz / 2 = 500 Hz and so on.

Instead of this criterion, it is often preferred to use it as a multiplier or deviator, the octave (as in music); in this case each octave is twice the previous one (e.g. 1kHz, 2kHz, 4 kHz, 8kHz).

Similarly, the lower octaves are half of the previous octaves.

By comparing the two multipliers, we can easily understand the mathematical relationship between harmonics and octaves: It is one of the most important bases for the calculation of harmonics:

For example, the third octave higher than 1 kHz, ie 8 kHz core tracks for the 8th harmonic.

Therefore the octaves can be defined as "special" harmonics.

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It is the height of a vertex or a half wave, it can correspond to a voltage (v), a current (A) or other electrical or magnetic parameters.

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Voltage (volts):

is the difference between the electrical potential of two points, such as the poles of a battery or socket.

In this case, the difference is that the voltage of a battery is continuous or has a constant value over time (graphically a straight line parallel to the axis of abscissa); the voltage of a socket (like that of a household socket) is alternating, that is to say variable in time at a frequency of 50/60 Hz, with a sinusoidal trend and thus with the poles which are reversed 50/60 times per second (from positive to negative) ,

The voltage is measured in volts (V).

Volt is the unit of measurement for electrical voltage. Simply put, the pressure that makes the electrons flow. In other words: Volt is a unit for the force with which the current is driven. For example, electricity with 230 volts comes from a conventional wall socket.

Amount of current (ampere):

It is a shift in electrical charges, an electron flow from a negative to a positive pole. If this movement goes through a conductive material (like a copper wire), we can think of it as a jet of water flowing through a pipe.

In terms of voltage, the current can be continuous or changing over time.

The current is measured in amperes (A).

Power density:

It is the amount of energy that flows and is proportional to the square of the amplitude (measured in W / m2).

Every electromagnetic wave is characterized by the power and the transport of energy, which is proportional to the result of the strengths of the electric field and the magnetic field.

It is important to know that the power decreases with the square of the distance from the source: for example, at twice the distance, a quarter of the power is absorbed.

Electric field:

It is a force field that is generated in space by the presence of electrical charges. This field is always generated by an electrical voltage and is directly proportional to its amplitude (the higher the voltage, the stronger the resulting electrical field will be); it is represented by the symbol "E" and measured in volts per meter (V / M).

It manifests itself in voltage in every electrical component and, in contrast to the magnetic component, is emitted even when no current is flowing.

The electric fields work in depth, in all tissues and in all body regions and as a result fall on the square of the distance.

When the field strength is almost equal to that of the cell potential, the electric field promotes an ion current of endocellular capacitive shift (that within the Zelle increases), which is within the Cells spreads and follows the flow lines of the exogenous field.

If the exogenous potential (generated by the external electric field) is greater than the endocellular, the cell faces the exogenous charges with the same endogenous charges but with opposite signs, thereby preventing the exogenous potential from disturbing the endocellular electrochemical balance.

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magnetic field:

It is the force field that is generated by a magnet, an electric current or a variable electric field over time.

It is represented by the symbol H and measured in amperes per meter (A / m), in Tesla (more often in UT - microtesla) or in Gauss (1gauss = 0,0001n Tesla).

The alternating magnetic field is therefore directly proportional to the current value and occurs when it runs through an electrical conductor; the field becomes very powerful if the conductors are arranged in turns.

The effect of the magnetic fields is related to their spatial distribution; the magnetic field decays in proportion to the inversion of the distance cube.

For example, a magnetic field that has an intensity of 1000 gauss in one meter, at a distance of 3 meters from the source, the intensity is reduced to 12,3 gauss (= 1 / 3high3x1000, which corresponds to a reduction of 81 times).

In order to have parameters of the comparison with the values ​​that will be declared later, it makes sense to know this:

The earth's magnetic field varies from about 70 ut to the poles, to 25 ut at the equator and on average 50 ut to other latiduts.
A large magnet could have a field of 10 Gauss (0,001 T).
A magnetic Ressonace machine can generate fields up to 7 Tesla.

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Electromagnetic field:

It is the combination of the electric field and the magnetic field and spreads in the form of electromagnetic waves.
Depending on the emission source of these fields, there is not always the simultaneous presence of both.

For example, in the vicinity of a radiation source, the electrical field and the magnetic field can be viewed separately (this happens especially at very low frequencies); at distances greater than about a tenth of the wavelength, the two fields link up and spread out in the form of an electromagnetic field.

With increasing frequency, the energy carried by an electromagnetic wave increases proportionally.

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An electric field is present even when there is no current flowing (only the presence of a voltage). In contrast, there is no magnetic field if there is no current circulation.

In addition, electric and magnetic fields are not mutually exclusive. For example, charged particles generate magnetic fields when they move; it also creates electric fields as the magnetic field changes over time.

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Scalar fields:

shutterstock 88369543Discovered by James Clark Maxwell, a Scottish scientist born in 1831, who formulated theories about electromagnetic radiation and electromagnetic fields, found in Maxwell's equations (2) and (3).

However, it still takes some time before this idea is taken up again and intensively researched.

Nikola Tesla discovered this new form of energy in the late 1800s while experimenting with strong and fast electrical discharges.

Tesla later succeeded in transporting electricity from a transmitter station to a receiver, even over long distances, without loss of energy and without cables.

This technology not only enabled the transmission of energy, but also the almost instantaneous and precise wireless transmission of information, signals, messages or signs of any kind to all parts of the world.

In the 21st century, they were called scalar waves.

As with electromagnetic (transverse) waves, as shown above, the fields vibrate in orthogonal directions with respect to the propagation, these scalars vibrate in the direction of the direction (longitudinal), as in the case of mechanical or sound waves that only move along the direction of propagation ,

In addition to the transversal component, electromagnetic waves also have a longtiudinal component, which is small at low frequencies but prevails at higher frequencies. If the frequencies become extremely high, the transverse component becomes negligible, while the longitudinal component dominates.

The scalar wave is the wave that remains when two opposing electromagnetic fields interfere and, as in Tesla's experiments, cancels the electrical and magnetic components (if they can be generated by two opposite electromagnetic waves, 180 degrees out of phase).

The result is a longitudinal wave that swings in the same direction in which it is moving.

Various researchers believe that scalar fields can be described as torsion fields, zero point energy (ZPE), non-Hertzian waves, orgone or in areas other than physics, such as subtle energies: ethereal, ethereal, worldly spiritual, QI or Prama.

According to Dr. Konstanin Meyl, Professor of Electronics, can transmit scalar waves to human DNA because our DNA is a quantum physical antenna that can receive and transmit magnetic scalar waves.

About twenty years ago, Prof. Meyl discovered the electrical scalar wave and proved its existence. The magnetic scalar wave has a greater biological relevance, since most of the communication between the cells takes place via this type of wave.


It is a phenomenon that arises when a vibration system is exposed to a periodic frequency strength that corresponds to the natural frequency of the system.

In general, this leads to a significant increase in the vibration amplitude and thus to a considerable accumulation of energy within the stressed system, which can ultimately destroy the system.

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Is the ability of a material to conduct an electrical current (it's the inversion of resistivity).

In organic tissues it can be caused by:

temperature fluctuations

  • oxygen content
  • Concentrations of intracellular minerals and extracellular fluids
  • Type of intracellular minerals and extracellular fluids present
  • pH (both intracellular and extracellular)
  • Degree of hydration (water contained outside and inside the cells)
  • Relationship between structured / unstructured water within the cell
  • Lipid membrane / sterol
  • Free radical activity
  • Amount of negative charges on the surface of cell membranes
  • Amount and structure of hyaluronic acid in the extracellular matrix
  • Endogenous electric fields
  • External application of electromagnetic fields
  • Presence of electrophilic chemical toxins and heavy metals both within the cell and in the extracellular matrix.


All of the parameters described above are interlinked and each affects the effects they can have on an extremely complex and sensitive system like the biological one:

  • frequency
  • waveform
  • Intensity
  • Resonance
  • polarization
  • Modulation

play a fundamental role, as will be demonstrated in our training.



Article author:
Herbert Eder

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Differentiation to conventional medicine

All diagnosis and treatment methods presented here are the content of the naturopathic experience medicine and the methods from the research results of modern quantum physics, based on a number of Nobel Prize winners since about 1900. (Max Planck, Albert Einstein, Werner Heisenberg, Erwin Schrödinger, Nils Bohr, etc.) These are not among the generally accepted methods in the sense of recognition by the scientific conventional medicine, based on the classical physics since Isaac Newton (1642-1727). All statements made and findings on modes of action and indications of the presented methods are based on the current findings and empirical values ​​of the respective therapeutic directions themselves.
The content of this website can not replace medical advice, diagnosis and treatment by trained physicians or therapists and does not constitute medical claims.

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