Monitoring of the biofield with magnetic resonance
Magnetic resonance magnetoencephalograms (MR-MEGs)
NMR and ESR MEGs
It is known that magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) can be performed in the geomagnetic field (~65μT). This feature, adopted by the petroleum industry since the 1950s, is used for groundwater detection over large areas. A 64mT MRI clinical scanner received FDA approval in 2020. MRI clinical scanners producing an intense magnetic field of 1.5 T are used to align to a very high degree the spins of atoms in the body, which when present in the geomagnetic field are pointing to random directions. However, when a suitable electromagnetic carrier wave is used in combination with the geomagnetic field, it can align spins to a sufficient degree. At the same time, it induces slight spin excitation. If a pulsed sequence is used, spin excitation resulting from energy absorption is followed by spin relaxation linked to energy emission. Emitted energy can be detected and recorded as voltage.
Spins of atoms are similar to microscopic magnets which wobble or precess in the magnetic field, similarly to the Earth's self-rotation axis which precesses as shown in Figure 1.
Figure 1: The Earth rotates around its self-rotational axis in approximately 24 hours (23 and 1/2 hours). This axis precesses or rotates slowly as shown, completing a rotation in approximately 26,000 years. More details by Wikipedia article "Axial precession". Precession of spinning toy top depicted on the right, showing that its axis describes a cone in space. Image source.
As the spins perform a 360° rotation, the magnetic activity of the body may influence this movement. For instance, if they are found at position φ=90° (degrees) of their 360° rotation, i.e. if they have a phase of 90° degrees, the magnetic activity of the body may repel them instantaneously and shift their phase to 120° degrees (Figure 2). This phase shift of Δφ=30° can be measured based on the emission pattern and used to calculate the magnetic field ΔΒ that created it.
Figure 2: The magnetic activity of the brain can shift the phase of the spin precession.
Similarly, the magnetic field at any given instant can be calculated. Therefore, upon the effect of a suitable carrier wave, the magnetic field of the body can be monitored i.e. measured. The brain magnetic field or the heart magnetic field are sufficiently distinct to be easily extracted from the body magnetic field. Focusing on the brain, this technique is similar to a magnetic resonance magnetoencephalogram. The hydrogen nucleus (proton) spin is used as in the case of the clinical MRI (the human body is composed mainly of water which contains hydrogen) and also the electron spin. Combined proton-electron magnetic resonance (termed "dynamic nuclear polarization") enhances detection.
Biofield actuation by magnetic resonance energy transfer (tunneling)
Prior requirement for biofield actuation is spin alignment mediated by the mentioned above suitable electromagnetic carrier wave which also allows biofield monitoring.
Once spins are aligned, a complex carrier wave is used containing:
1) patterns for entrainment of major neural signaling ions which determine major brain rhythms
2) bio-key (signature) neural code resonance patterns that may be individual-specific. The sensitivity of the individual to these patterns determines the degree of influence.
3) neural code in a magnetic resonance energy transfer format
In conclusion, actuation is performed with two carrier waves: (a) one carrier wave mediating spin alignment and (b) one complex carrier wave which contains entrainment and bio-key patterns, as well as neural code in a magnetic resonance energy transfer format.