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Memory of water

Memory of water (cont'd...)

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Introduction (cont'd...)

One working hypothesis is that molecules can communicate with each other, exchanging information without being in physical contact and that at least some biological functions can be mimicked by certain energetic modes characteristics of a given molecule. These considerations informed exploratory research which led to the speculation that biological signaling might be transmissible by electromagnetic means. Around 1991, the transfer of specific molecular signals to sensitive biological systems was achieved using an amplifier and electromagnetic coils. In 1995, a more sophisticated procedure was established to record, digitize and replay these signals using a multimedia computer. From a physical and chemical perspective, these experiments pose a riddle, since it is not clear what mechanism can sustain such 'water memory' of the exposure to molecular signals. From a biological perspective, the puzzle is what nature of imprinted effect can impact biological function. Also, the far-reaching implications of these observations require numerous and repeated experimental tests to rule out overlooked artifacts. However, most scientists have dismissed Benveniste as being on the fringe. Perhaps more important is to have the experiments repeated by other groups and with other models to explore the generality of the effect.

Theory of 'water memory'

The pioneering experiments of Jacques Benveniste and his collaborators left many biologists, chemists and physicists in a confused state and scientists are trying to reveal the truth behind the theory of Jacques [1]. Previously few scientists has shown that electric and magnetic dipole moments carry entropy and thereby information in aqueous electrolytes. Storing information allows biological properties to depend on past histories of electric and magnetic dipole moments within the water solvent. It is also proven that biological wireless connections may also exist. Such information memory capacity and biological programs are quite common in describing polymer genome analysis. This kind of properties can exist in other type of biochemical systems. For example, the communication between human memory residing in the human brain and the environment which evokes such memory relies on information carried by nerve cells whose electrical signals critically depend on ionic conduction. It is very clear that electrolytic ionic information (i.e. entropy) plays an important role in the resulting electric circuitry. In brief the water memory can be explained by some concepts like memory in the DNA polymer molecule, entropy and information in electrolytic solutions, diamagnetic property of water, and Del Guidice Domains and Zhadin Resonances [2].

Reference

[1] MF. Chaplin, "The Memory of Water: an overview", Homeopathy, vol. 96, no. 3, pp. 143-50, Jul 2007.
[2] Ajo-Franklin CM, Drubin DA, Eskin JA, Gee EP, Landgraf D, Phillips I, Silver PA, "Rational design of memory in eukaryotic cells", Genes Dev, vol. 21, no. 18, pp.2271-2276, Sept 2007.

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