Russian physicist Dr. Konstantin Korotkov has sent us back results of our December 11 Intention Experiment, which, as always, are very interesting.
For those of you who have just come on board, Korotkov, a professor at St. Petersburg Technical University, invented the Elecrophotonic Imaging (EPI)/Gas Discharge Visualization (GDV) technique, which makes use of state-of-the-art optics, digitized television matrices and a powerful computer. Korotkov’s equipment blends several techniques: photography, measurements of light intensity and computerized pattern recognition.
This equipment aims to measure the subtle light emissions that emanate from all living things. Korotkov’s equipment stirs up individual photons by ‘evoking’, or stimulating them into an excited state so that they shine millions of times more intensely than normal.
These light emissions offer valuable information about the state of health of the organism in question; the subtlest of changes show up as a change in light.
The GDV is now widely used in Russia as a diagnostic tool for many illnesses and also for materials testing – particularly of liquids —because it can detect the subtlest of changes in freshness or stability.
Our GDV Intention Experiments
To date, this is our fourth successful Intention Experiment with him. During our first two experiments, we sent intention to a target water sample in his laboratory in St. Petersburg.
Then, last year, Dr. Korotkov joined us in Japan with Dr. Masaru Emoto, where we carried out a live Intention Experiment sending love to a sample of the lake water at Lake Biwa.
Thus far, all four of our experiments have demonstrated a significant effect.
In the earlier experiments, we were examining whether our intention could change the light emissions of the water and change the water pH, or acid-alkaline balance.
This time, we wanted to test whether collective emotion creates a ‘field’ effect.
The power of the group
Korotkov has developed an Eco-Tester, or highly sensitive Electrophotonic Sensor, by attaching an antenna to his GDV system. The antenna creates a ‘non-homogenous’ electromagnetic field in space. This generates a gaseous discharge, which, in turn, gets picked up by a special TV system, measuring any changes in the space around a person or object.
Korotkov chose to use electricity because emotions are related to the activity of our parasympathetic part of the autonomic nervous system, which affects the microcirculation of blood, perspiration and other ‘automatic’ functions of the body.
Whenever we change emotion, we also change the overall electrical conductivity of the body. Korotkov’s theory is that changes in emotion in people who are in the vicinity of the instrument will change the conductivity of space around them and so affect the signal of the sensor.
Peak attention registers
Korotkov has used his special sensor during other moments of intense group activity, such as music recitals and operas, and found fascinating changes, particularly at moments of peak audience engagement and focus.
During a concert in 2009 with a selection of pieces, the electrophotonic sensor showed a near perfect connection between the notes and the intensity of certain pieces of music and the signal coming from the audience.
In the opera performances, Korotkov found large differences between one performance, carried out virtually with no audience, and another one, which had a full audience filled with anticipation. In a sense, the collective group emotion also changed the space.
The first remote exercise
Our December 11 Intention Experiment was the first time Dr. Korotkov attempted to record remote emotion and how it affects the space around water.
In the experiment, he attached two devices into the water: a GDV Water sensor, as usual, and a sensor he has called ‘Sputnik,’ to record the emotion surrounding the water.
The plan was to measure both our capacity to purify water, but also the ‘horsepower’ of our collective love.
Both devices were turned on at 2:20 Greenwich Mean Time (5:20 St. Petersburg time, where the water sample was located).
At 5 pm GMT (8 pm St. Petersburg time), our experiment began.
I’d instructed our audience to hold the following general intention:
“My intention is for this water to become part of my heart and I wish to send love to it so that it begins to purify.”
As they were sending this intention, they were to imagine the water as a clear and clean mountain stream.
The power of the signal
To register the subtlest of changes, Korotkov examined many parameters, including the power of the signal (its area) and the spectrum of the signal (its intensity).
When he analyzed the results, he found the GDV water tester recorded no changes. The power of the signal remained stable during five hours. The intensity parameter increased until 6:49 pm Russian time, and remained practically constant during our experiment an hour and a half later.
Nevertheless, the Sputnik sensor, which was recording the emotion around the water, had strong variations in the power of the signal as soon as recording began.
From 5:20 to 5:45 pm Russian time, the signal strongly decreased, which Korotkov says may be related to the initial setting. It then increased for the next two hours (until 7:46 m. Russian time), and then mainly decreased from 7:46 until 9 pm Russian time.
Nevertheless, at 7:48 St. Petersburg time, the power signal was dropping down, until exactly 8 pm — the moment our experiment began — when it suddenly bolted upward and recorded a statistically significant change.
What this all means
At the moment, of course, with just one experiment like this, we don’t know what our results mean. Our Sputnik sensor recorded a strong change of electrical charge in the atmosphere around the water at the moment when the experiment began. This could mean that a strong group intention —even when carried out at remote locations around the world — registers an effect.
Nevertheless, for the first time in our Korotkov water experiments, we recorded no change in the water itself. This could be due to two factors.
Firstly, we were not as specific as we have been in earlier experiments. We simply sent a feeling of love to the water.
Secondly this time, possibly due to the fact that we’d hadn’t really advertised the experiment, we had a smaller audience than usual — in the hundreds, rather than the thousands, as is usual.
Nevertheless, we recorded a sizable change in the ‘field’ around the water. Our love –and intention to change – caused a measurable change in vibrations.
This has many implications. It may well that love changes the very atmosphere around people and fills the space between us with positive charge.
We’ll find out more when we test this again in March.
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