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Nano Technology

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Plasma Technology

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Quantum Technology

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Gravitational Magnetic Fields

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Torsion Field

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Biophotons Field

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Bacterial artificial chromosome

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Antibiotics

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Radionics

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Frequencies

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Nanomaterials and nanoparticles​

NANOMATERIALS AND NANOPARTICLES

Nanomaterials …

Carbon-based Nanomaterials

Definition – Materials in which the nano-component is pure carbon. Therefore polymers do not fall into this category.

 

Technologies for the production of nanomaterials…

The control of the synthesis process of nanomaterials, that is the ability to obtain nanostructures with specific morphologies, and therefore controlled structural and functional properties, is a fundamental requirement to obtain the most suitable material for a specific application. The approaches used can be chemical and physical.

The chemical approach (also called “bottom up”) is based on the assembly of atom by atom or molecule by molecule, to build the nanomaterial. For this purpose, the ability that some atoms or molecules have to self-assemble is exploited due to their nature and that of the substrate.

The physical approach (also called “top down”) is based, instead, on the creation of very small structures starting from macro-materials, as in the case of silicon “microchips”. In practice, the synthesis of nanomaterials is carried out with technologies that can also combine the chemical approach with the physical one.

Production of nanophasic particles

In some reference documents, such as the RoadmaponNanoManufacturing, nanostructures are called “nanophased particles” implicitly meaning that they are nanostructures having at least one phase at the nanoscale. A nanophase nanostructure consists of matter with chemical and physical homogeneity (such as to constitute a single phase) and having dimensions of the nanometric order.

The most interesting and most investigated types are based on:

  • Metals and alloys
  • Semiconductors (quantum dots)
  • Ceramics (oxides, hydroxides, carbides, nitrides)
  • Polymers etc.

After the production stage of the nanophasic particles, a second stage may be necessary to “functionalize” them to modify / optimize their properties and make them suitable for specific applications. The most common methods for functionalization include coating and chemical modification of the surface.

Functionalization of nanophasic particles

Functionalization is a further step in the production chain and can significantly affect the final costs. The functionalization processes based instead on the chemical modification of the surface are the sintsi in situ (for example the nanoparticles are generated directly within a polymeric matrix following the decomposition of a metal precursor) and grafting, i.e. grafting on the surface, through the formation of a chemical bond, of functional groups.

QED is a quantum theory relating to the electrodynamic force of the interactions inherent in charged particles with an electromagnetic field. It mathematically describes not only all the interactions between light and matter, but also those inherent in charged particles. It is one of the most successful physical theories advanced to date.

The quantum electrodynamics of cavities describes the behavior of atoms and photons contained in a small cavity, an experimental model useful for offering a window on quantum behaviors, very different from those in free space.

Let’s see what happens to the water as it flows through a normal pipe. As the water flows inside the pipes, it detaches the nanoparticles of the material through which it flows, creating toxins, and also undergoes an accumulation of electrostatic charges during this phase. Another factor to keep in mind is that the pipes of a plant have an angle of 90 degrees this creates a thickening of molecules at that point, creating large clusters that prevent the optimal release of oxygen during the absorption phase of the cells.

There are further factors that are lacking, such as solar radiation and the possibility through movement to mix with various gases (oxygen, hydrogen, etc.) and materials present in nature (silicon, carbon, etc.).

Nanotechnology

Nanotechnology is a branch of applied science that deals with matter on a dimensional scale less than a micrometer and the design of devices on this scale.
Through the use of nanotechnologies it is possible to give new functionalities to the materials and to implement quality and characteristics of existing processes and products.
Nanotechnologies can be considered as a transversal science, with towing effects that are highly beneficial for the whole economy and can represent the radical innovative leap that was so much desired in this historical-economic phase.
Our products are already usable for companies and professional applicators, who can look at these innovations, aware of the great market opportunities they can offer.
Nanotechnology means innovation, boundless boundaries and attention to what surrounds us.

Plasma Technology

Plasma technology is based on a simple physical principle. By administering energy, the states of aggregation change: a solid body becomes liquid, a liquid passes into a gaseous state. If more energy is added to a gas, it ionizes and turns into plasma, a state of high energy aggregation called also the fourth state of matter.

The plasma was only discovered in 1928 by Irving Langmuir. Yet it is not a particularly rare state in nature. On the contrary: over 99% of the visible matter in the universe is in the plasma state. On earth it is present in natural form, for example, in lightning or in the aurora borealis and australis. During the solar eclipses it is possible to observe the plasma in the form of a luminous corona that surrounds the sun.

The contribution of energy determines the transition from a state of aggregation to the next according to the order: solid, liquid and gaseous. By administering additional energy to the gaseous matter with an electric discharge, the plasma is obtained.

Energy of Plasma

Plasma is a state of matter characterized by a high level of unstable energy. In contact with solid materials, e.g. Plastics and metals, the adducted plasma energy affects the surface and modifies some important properties, such as surface energy.

Quantum Technology

Quantum technology is a new field of physics and engineering, which transitions some of the properties of quantum mechanics, especially quantum entanglement, quantum superposition and quantum tunnelling, into practical applications such as quantum computing, quantum sensors, quantum cryptography, quantum simulation, quantum metrology and quantum imaging.

Gravitational Magnetic Fields

Gravitoelectromagnetism, abbreviated GEM, refers to a set of formal analogies between the equations for electromagnetism and relativistic gravitation; specifically: between Maxwell’s field equations and an approximation, valid under certain conditions, to the Einstein field equations for general relativity.

Torsion Field

A torsion field (also called axion field, spin field, spinor field, and microlepton field) is a proposals that the quantum spin of particles can be used to cause emanations to carry information through vacuum orders of magnitude faster than the speed of light.

Biophotons Field

Biophotons are photons of light in the ultraviolet and low visible light range that are produced by a biological system. They are non-thermal in origin, and the emission of biophotons is technically a type of bioluminescence, though bioluminescence is generally reserved for higher luminance luciferin/luciferase systems. The term biophoton used in this narrow sense should not be confused with the broader field of biophotonics, which studies the general interaction of light with biological systems.

Bacterial artificial chromosome

Were the first organisms to be modified in the laboratory, due to their simple genetics. These organisms are now used for several purposes, and are particularly important in producing large amounts of pure human proteins for use in medicine. A bacterial artificial chromosome (BAC) is a DNA construct, based on a functional fertility plasmid (or F-plasmid), used for transforming and cloning in bacteria, usually E. coli. F-plasmids play a crucial role because they contain partition genes that promote the even distribution of plasmids after bacterial cell division. The bacterial artificial chromosome’s usual insert size is 150–350 kbp. A similar cloning vector called a PAC has also been produced from the DNA of P1 bacteriophage.

Antibiotics

Antibiotic is a type of antimicrobial substance active against bacteria and is the most important type of antibacterial agent for fighting bacterial infections. Antibiotic medications are widely used in the treatment and prevention of such infections.They may either kill or inhibit the growth of bacteria. A limited number of antibiotics also possess antiprotozoal activity. Antibiotics are not effective against viruses such as the common cold or influenza; drugs which inhibit viruses are termed antiviral drugs or antivirals rather than antibiotics.

Radionics

The principles of “modern” radionics were discovered by the American physician Albert Abrams. Abrams, after a series of observations, concluded that all matter emits radiation, detectable by a simple electronic device. Later, he established that every healthy organ has a specific frequency, which instead alters itself in case of illness. Abrams thus creates a new and revolutionary diagnostic method, identifying the frequencies of different diseases and also working on the appropriate tools to treat them. The results obtained by the American doctor were surprising, so much so as to believe that they were on the threshold of a new era for medicine.

Frequencies

According to Dr. Royal R. Rife, every illness has a frequency. He found that certain frequencies can prevent the development of a disease, while others destroy it. Substances of higher frequency, they destroy the diseases of a low frequency. Nikola Tesla (1856 – 1943), a pioneer for electrical technology, said that if we could eliminate certain external frequencies that interfere with our bodies, we would have greater resistance to the disease.

Hulda Regehr Clark claimed all human disease was related to parasitic infection, and also claimed to be able to cure all diseases, including cancer and HIV/AIDS, by destroying these parasites by “zapping” them with electrical devices which she marketed.

NANOMATERIALS AND NANOPARTICLES

Nanomaterials …

Carbon-based Nanomaterials

Definition – Materials in which the nano-component is pure carbon. Therefore polymers do not fall into this category.

 

Technologies for the production of nanomaterials…

The control of the synthesis process of nanomaterials, that is the ability to obtain nanostructures with specific morphologies, and therefore controlled structural and functional properties, is a fundamental requirement to obtain the most suitable material for a specific application. The approaches used can be chemical and physical.

The chemical approach (also called “bottom up”) is based on the assembly of atom by atom or molecule by molecule, to build the nanomaterial. For this purpose, the ability that some atoms or molecules have to self-assemble is exploited due to their nature and that of the substrate.

The physical approach (also called “top down”) is based, instead, on the creation of very small structures starting from macro-materials, as in the case of silicon “microchips”. In practice, the synthesis of nanomaterials is carried out with technologies that can also combine the chemical approach with the physical one.

Production of nanophasic particles

In some reference documents, such as the RoadmaponNanoManufacturing, nanostructures are called “nanophased particles” implicitly meaning that they are nanostructures having at least one phase at the nanoscale. A nanophase nanostructure consists of matter with chemical and physical homogeneity (such as to constitute a single phase) and having dimensions of the nanometric order.

The most interesting and most investigated types are based on:

  • Metals and alloys
  • Semiconductors (quantum dots)
  • Ceramics (oxides, hydroxides, carbides, nitrides)
  • Polymers etc.

After the production stage of the nanophasic particles, a second stage may be necessary to “functionalize” them to modify / optimize their properties and make them suitable for specific applications. The most common methods for functionalization include coating and chemical modification of the surface.

Functionalization of nanophasic particles

Functionalization is a further step in the production chain and can significantly affect the final costs. The functionalization processes based instead on the chemical modification of the surface are the sintsi in situ (for example the nanoparticles are generated directly within a polymeric matrix following the decomposition of a metal precursor) and grafting, i.e. grafting on the surface, through the formation of a chemical bond, of functional groups.

QED is a quantum theory relating to the electrodynamic force of the interactions inherent in charged particles with an electromagnetic field. It mathematically describes not only all the interactions between light and matter, but also those inherent in charged particles. It is one of the most successful physical theories advanced to date.

The quantum electrodynamics of cavities describes the behavior of atoms and photons contained in a small cavity, an experimental model useful for offering a window on quantum behaviors, very different from those in free space.

Let’s see what happens to the water as it flows through a normal pipe. As the water flows inside the pipes, it detaches the nanoparticles of the material through which it flows, creating toxins, and also undergoes an accumulation of electrostatic charges during this phase. Another factor to keep in mind is that the pipes of a plant have an angle of 90 degrees this creates a thickening of molecules at that point, creating large clusters that prevent the optimal release of oxygen during the absorption phase of the cells.

There are further factors that are lacking, such as solar radiation and the possibility through movement to mix with various gases (oxygen, hydrogen, etc.) and materials present in nature (silicon, carbon, etc.).

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