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TECHNOLOGY:  Mechanism for Energy Generation with the BioCharger Device.
Nikola Tesla

Nikola Tesla is most famous for his work in the wireless transmission of energy, which was dramatically showcased by his ambitious Wardenclyffe Tower Magnifying Transmitter, funded by Westinghouse and designed to broadcast electrical energy worldwide. His experiments in wireless transmission of electrical energy evolved out of his invention of the popular Tesla coil, a high voltage transformer that radiates electromagnetic energy out into space. This fact is obvious to anyone who holds an unconnected vacuum tube at a distance from a Tesla coil—it lights up. This is because the radiated electromagnetic waves induce a current in the vacuum tube.

In order to utilize the broadcast energy, Tesla used tuned circuit resonant antennas to extract the broadcast electromagnetic energy. In its simplest incarnation, an RLC circuit, consisting of a resistor (R), inductor coil (L), and capacitor (C) can function as a tuned circuit resonant antenna. An RLC circuit with low resistance qualifies as a high efficiency extractor (high Q factor). In point of fact, some human cells like neurons, possess just such characteristics and are extremely small. Very small tuned circuit resonant antennas display a remarkable ability to extract broadcast power.

We treat human cells and subcellular components, specifically the mitochondria in this example, as high Q factor miniscule tuned circuit resonant antennas able to capture the broadcast electromagnetic energy from a Tesla coil.

In our search for a subcellular target that could couple to the electromagnetic waves and transduce it into a discrete biological function we examined natural candidates, the most obvious being the best understood electrochemical circuit in the body, the electron transport chain (ETC) and proton circuit in the mitochondria that underlie ATP generation.

The gist of this hypothesis is that the electromagnetic field of the Tesla coil penetrates into the human body and induces voltages/currents that drive the generation of ATP, the main energy currency of the body.

We propose that induced currents lead directly to increased biochemical energy and that this increased amount of biochemical energy sources (ATP) optimizes the body’s energetic resources needed for repair, immune function, and related activities necessary for homeostasis and the sustenance and maintenance of health in the face of stress imposed by disease or illness.

We therefore show a means for the radiant energy of a Tesla coil transmitter to send electrical energy to the body for direct use in its native bioelectrochemical circuits to generate compounds rich in chemical energy needed for its myriad biochemical reactions.

Why the body needs additional energy?

It may be that aging, fatigue, and disease represent states in which our body’s supply of energy by metabolic means (digestion etc.) is far outstripped by its demands in stressed or dysfunctional states. This can be seen to be benefited by non-native, exogenous physical stimulation as a boost to a taxed system whether theoretically or otherwise.

Nobel Prize winning Professor, Ilya Prigogine and his co-workers pointed out that living systems depend on the continued flow of energy to maintain stable states far from equilibrium with the environment. [5,6]. A power extraction system by small cells would require the tuned circuit resonant antenna strategy we have suggested to efficiently extract a large amount of power from ambient radiation in order to maintain such states far from equilibrium.

5. Prigogine, I., and Glansdorff, P. 1971. Thermodynamic theory of structure, stability and fluctuations. London and New York: Wiley—Interscience.

6. Prigogine, I.; Nicholas, G.; and Babloyantz, A. Thermodynamics of evolution. Physics Today. Part I, November 1972: 23, Part II, December 1972: 38.

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