Structured Water: Embracing Expansive Knowledge
Structured Water is Present All Lifeforms
Structured water is one of natures most important substance and we cannot live without it. While ancient cultures recorded great accounts of their philosophies, it was clear they placed genuine focus on both the nature of things and how to view the world in a broad sense. In recent centuries, however, we have attempted to subject the phenomenon of nature to specialization. And while contributions from specialization are critical to the development of exquisite technologies, a false narrative is often created and the great unknown is left forgotten.
It's no coincidence that imaginative geniuses of the past often embraced expansive knowledge in their search for scientific breakthroughs. This gave them the ability to solve larger problems; a path we sometimes lose because of our narrow, self-minded focus of today.
This hurdle means that cross-disciplinary research programs are more important than ever, especially as traditional disciplines have been unable to find sustainable solutions to our global problems. Establishing connections between all fields would truly enable powerful conceptual revolutions to take hold, and that's surely something we're missing.
As Dr. Gerald H. Pollack, Prof. of bio-engineering, at the University of Washington, explained in an interview for the book, Conceptual Revolutions in Science: "Defining the boundary between physics, chemistry and biology is practically impossible. What is biology without chemistry? Does atomic structure lie within the discipline of chemistry, or physics? And, don't atoms play roles in biology? By contrast, today's scientists specialize: Actually, they super specialize. Scientists became world experts in the narrowest of fields. By so doing, they lose sight of potential contributions from other spheres of understanding."
In the book, we consider the evidence and introduce 2 innovative measuring devices that have supported the new science of water, as one of the greatest conceptual revolutions of our time. If you love the new science of water, Conceptual Revolutions in Science is a must have!
With help from Dr. Gerald H Pollack, Dr. Mae Wan Ho, John Stuart Reid and MJ Pangman, their personal interviews explore the many broad applications of the discovery of the "Fourth Phase" of water and how it will revolutionize all fields of science. This, of course, only happens should we chose to follow the same path as previous imaginative geniuses.
Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy
Water is arguably the most important substance in the Universe and without its remarkable ability to dissolve substances and transport vital information, to every cell in our body, we could not exist. In some organisms, up to 90% of their body weight comes from water. The human brain and the heart are composed of 73% water and lungs are 83% water, respectively.
Water is central to all scientific fields, its properties are unique and it is crucial to describing our connections to each other. Despite this, we have pursued so little knowledge about it, until recently.
At the most basic level, bulk water is a substance with a chemical formula of H2O: a molecule with one oxygen atom and two hydrogen atoms, bonded together by shared electrons.
However, recent experimental results by Dr. Gerald H. Pollack, Prof. of bio-engineering, at the University of Washington, discovered 4th phase water, which is often referred to as structured water or interfacial water, and suggested this water substance does not have a chemical formula of H2O and is actually H3O2, which makes it more compact, viscous, light absorbing and negatively charged.
To explore this theory, he successfully used a nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, most commonly known as NMR spectroscopy, a research technique, to determine the magnetic properties of the substances atomic nuclei.
More recent studies by Dr. Gerald H Pollack and Dr. Mae-Wan Ho, have also confirmed the water substance within all living cells is primarily structured water, and its accompanying negative charge, seems to be critical for proper cell function. To highlight this point, Dr. Pollack explained, "Cancer cells, instead of being 80 to 90 Millivolts (mV), come in at only around 30 mV."
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI)
Although this understanding might be new to the general population, the theory of structured water has been known for several decades and it is being exploited on a daily basis. In 1965, Dr. Gilbert Ling, cell physiologist and biochemist, proposed the water substance in the living cell was structured differently. Based of Ling's research into structured water, Professor Raymond Damadian, his research colleague, conceived the idea to detect cancerous tissue using a Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) body scanning machine, which measures the mobility of cell water.
The scientific community quickly picked up on the market potential for this innovative design and soon developed methods for generating pictures from such a scan. For his efforts, Damadian is now widely credited for the invention of the first Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scan for the human body and was inducted into National Inventors Hall of Fame in 1989.