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RIFE RAY TUBE: ORIGINAL RIFE RAY TUBES WHAT THEY DID AND HOW TO MAKE

LECTURE GIVEN BY GARY WADE ON SEPTEMBER 26 , 1999 AT EDMUNTON, ALBERTA CANADA This lecture (APPENDIX B) has been slightly modified and lengthened for the internet presentation (11/8/99). This is worth the effort, but for those with a less technical orientation RIFE THERAPY MADE SIMPLE)

1a) Tube construction b) Tube light output pattern relative to electrical signal input and its ability to make sound waves (pressure waves) in target (patient). c) Tube as direct ultrasound generator from activity of violent ion movement inside discharge tube. d) Tube as multipole field generator which affects tube glass wall and charged particles and dielectric material in the target (patient). e) How ultrasound effects periodically spaced elastically coupled and closed on themselves clumped protein structures. 2a) NEW TYPE OF "RIFE RAY TUBE" Tube construction b) Tube light output pattern relative to electrical signal input c) Tube as a multipole field generator d) Tube as a direct ultrasound generator e) Voltage wave forms to use with new / old Rife tubes f) Simple electrical circuits to use with new / old Rife tubes

1a) Tube construction

Apparently on a hunch Dr. Royal Raymond Rife came up with the idea of an audio to radio frequency intensity modulated gas discharge source for destroying microbes. He called this device a frequency instrument. The original Rife tubes used in Rife's frequency instruments were old time X - ray tubes that had been back filled to a low pressure with helium and or argon gas. The X - ray tube had a hot tungsten filament and a flat metal plate surface, a few inches away from the filament, for tube electrodes. The tube envelope was spherical and made of fused quartz

(see Figure 1).

1b) Tube light output pattern relative to electrical signal input and its ability to make sound waves (pressure waves) in target (patient).
The tubes were apparently driven by two oscillators. One oscillator a sine or square wave oscillator which supplied the driving voltage and current to the gas filled X - ray tube. The second oscillator was of a lower frequency and was probably a square wave oscillator used to turn on and off (modulate) the higher frequency being supplied to the X - ray tube. This X -

ray tube had a hot tungsten cathode which gave the tube some diode characteristics. That is a preference for current flow in only one direction. However, do to the high operating voltages used ( ~ 900 volts RMS ) at low gas pressure, along with the ample ion / electron generation from ultraviolet light emissions from the metastable states of the inert gases used, the tube was electrically conductive in both directions. Figure 1 shows a qualitative diagram of the frequency instrument.

Figure 2 shows a amplitude modulated sine wave voltage being chosen for the driving voltage for the tube.

Figure 3 shows the magnitude of electron current flow through the "diode" generated by the voltage signal from the oscillator. The current flows in both directions, but there is a preferred direction do to the ability of the hot cathode to easily supply electrons when it is negatively charged relative to the plate (anode). Note that the current flow is not proportional to the voltage. This is for two reasons. First, the electron emission from the hot cathode is not a linear function of plate - cathode potential difference (voltage).

Figure 4 illustrates how electron emission current depends on plate voltage and filament temperature. Secondly, the electrons gain kinetic energy on the way to the anode and if the tube driving voltage is high enough (and it is) the electrons gain enough energy to be able to ionize one or more helium / argon atoms during collisions with them while transiting the ray tube. These freed electrons join in the current flow across the tube and also make collisions freeing more electrons. The light emission rate from the tube which determines the light intensity is proportional to electron collision rate with helium / argon atoms. The electron collision rate with helium / argon atoms at a constant tube voltage is approximately proportional to the electron current. Therefore, we should expect the light output intensity of the ray tube to have the same shape as the electron current magnitude of Figure 3. Also, note that the X - ray tube wall was of fussed quartz and therefore passed ultraviolet, visible, and upper end IR "light". Light carries momentum and when light is absorbed or reflected there is a momentum exchange

with the absorbing and or reflecting target. This momentum exchange is expressed as a force on the target, which is proportional to the amount of momentum exchanged, which is proportional to the light intensity. Therefore, a light source which produces a time varying light intensity output will produce a time varying force (pressure wave) on / in the target. Rife discovered that when he would observe a microbe (be it a bacteria, rickettsia, virus, and or protozoa) under his microscope while exposing that particular microbe to a particular discharge pulse rate (light flashing rate) from the frequency instrument the microbe would be deactivated. He found that all microbes had their own specific discharge pulse rate (frequency) which deactivated them. Rife called these their mortal oscillation rate (MOR). Note that there are two light pulses per single complete voltage oscillation cycle. In other words there is a frequency doubling effect here. Rife suspected that some sort of mechanical resonance phenomena in the microbe's structure was at work in this deactivation process. However, he apparently did not have any specifics about what the process was. Depending on the output light intensity and the direct tube wall ultrasound output of the frequency instrument when operated at the MOR for a particular microbe, the microbe's reaction could vary from just loosing its characteristic florescent or luminescent color (as seen in the field of view of the Rife microscope) to the microbe violently exploding. In Figure 2 we used a an amplitude modulated voltage sine wave to drive the tube. We could of as well used a amplitude modulated voltage square wave. The results would be similar to our current result, but the electron current curves of Figure 3 would be more abrupt and therefore so would be the light intensity profile. Also, the tube shock waves generated by the oscillating current flows are stronger with voltage square waves being used as will be discussed in the next section.

1c) Tube as direct ultrasound generator from activity of violent ion movement inside discharge tube.

Figure 5 illustrates the typical conditions occurring in a steady state direct current discharge in a gas at low pressure, called a glow discharge. Note how the charged ions separate themselves out into steady state patterns. Now image that the polarity on the tube electrodes was abruptly reversed. The glow discharge would immediately reorganize itself into the mirror image of what is shown in Figure 5. This abrupt reorganization will cause the generation of a violent shock wave inside the tube, if the time interval for polarity reversal is significantly less than the time it takes a normal sound pressure wave to cover the distance between the electrodes. This shock wave generation is do to the rapid group collision between the ions and neutral atoms / molecules during reorganization. These shock waves will react with the tube wall deforming it and causing pressure waves to be sent into the room air. Continuous abrupt polarity reversals on the tube electrodes will cause the continuous production of pressure waves into the room with a main frequency component equal to the polarity reversal rate. We should also expect the tube to act as a resonance chamber for specific frequencies of ultrasound generated by the shock waves.

1d) Tube as multipole field generator which effects tube dielectric wall material and charged particles and dielectric material in the target (patient).
Examining Figure 5e we see that there are regions of net positive and negative charge created during the discharge process. These net charges have associated electric fields which extend outside the tube discharge region well into the room surrounding the tube. These electric fields interact with the charged ions of the patient's body fluids. As the net charge distributions oscillate back and forth in the tube, their associated electric fields oscillate at the patient's location causing oscillations in the force on charged particles (ions) in the patient. This causes oscillating motion in the ions imbedded in the patient's body fluids. This intern causes pressure waves (ultrasound) to be generated from collisions of ions with mainly water molecules. Also, it should be noted that the dielectric material of the tube wall (fussed quartz) is polarized / deformed by the electric fields associated with the net charge distributions occurring inside the discharge tube. The rapid oscillating polarization / deformations associated with the oscillating discharge current produces ultrasound in the room air.

Figure 6 illustrates how a piston moving with a sinusoidal velocity creates a sinusoidal pressure wave in air. The same kind of sinusoidal velocity movement of a tube wall will produce a sinusoidal pressure wave to be sent into the room air.

1e) How ultrasound effects periodically spaced elastically coupled and closed on themselves clumped protein structures.
About half the viruses that infect plants and animals have a outer coat (capsid) which has an intrinsic geometry as illustrated in

Figures 7A and 7B. In animals the outer coat (capsid) of the virus is also covered with a bi-lipid layer obtained from the infected host cell from which the virus budded off of. Other virus types that will not be talked about here have analogous or similar symmetries and periodisities which make them also susceptible to easy disruption and distruction from specific frequencies of ultrasound.

In Figure 8 the black dots represent spheroid shaped large single protein molecules. Usually two or more types of protein spheroids make up the virus capsid coat. These large protein molecules are deformable and are elastic in nature.

Figures 9A, B, and C show three different views of the icosahedral shown in Figure 7A. Figures 9D, E, and F are the deformed / expanded views of Figures 9A, B, and C as would be caused by osmotic pressure, hydrophilic, and hydrophobic interactions of the capsid coat with its environment, for real viruses.

Figures 10A, 10B and 10C illustrate the periodically spaced, elastically coupled, closed on themselves protein clump structures that are formed when Figure 8 is folded into an icosahedral of Figure 7B. When real viruses of the structural type as illustrated in Figure 7B are in living tissue they are deformed into spheroids.

This is do to the interaction of the virus capsid with the environment. The bi-lipid coat on the surface of the capsid has an affinity with water and this tends to deform the capsid into a sphere and with tension on the surface. The capsid and its outer bi-lipid coat form a simi-permeable membrane and the phenomena of osmotic pressure causes the capsid to expand and be under tension. There are other hydrophobic and hydrophilic reactions that can cause and contribute to capsid deformation as was illustrated in Figures 9D, E, and F. The bonds between adjacent protein molecules in the virus capsid coat are generally hydrogen bonds and these are relatively weak chemical bonds. To a first approximation we can treat each protein clump (molecule) in the capsid coat as a simple harmonic oscillator as illustrated in Figure 10C. Imagine in Figure 10C that the center of mass is a steel ball. Imagine that steel ball has two elastic cords attached to it and that the cords are attached to the ceiling and floor respectfully. And furthermore, the elastic cords are under some tension. Now imagine that the ball is pulled back and let go. The ball will oscillate back and forth at some constant frequency. If the tension is now increased in the cords and the ball is again pulled back and let go, the ball will again oscillate back and forth at a constant frequency, but now at a higher frequency. In fact the frequency of oscillation will vary approximately proportional to the square root of the tension in the cords for small displacements from equilibrium of the ball. If the ball is exposed to some small rhythmic driving force of the same frequency of oscillation that is natural for the mass of the ball and the tension in the cords present, then the amplitude (displacement from equilibrium) of oscillation will increase until the energy release into the surrounding environment by the motion of the ball and cords per oscillation cycle equals the energy being supplied per cycle by the rhythmic force. However, the larger the amplitude (displacement from equilibrium) of the oscillation, the larger the stress on where the elastic cords are attached. If the cords are not well secured to the ceiling or floor, the cords may decouple before the system goes into equilibrium with the rhythmic driving force. In the case of the periodically spaced, elastically coupled, and closed on themselves virus capsid sub-structures of Figure 10C, the "floor" and "ceiling" connections are weak hydrogen bonds between adjacent protein clumps of the virus capsid.

Figure 11B illustrates the most stressful standing wave oscillation mode on a ten member periodically spaced closed on itself protein clump ring. Each protein clump is oscillating 180 degrees out of phase with its adjacent protein clump, that is as one protein clump is moving upward from its equilibrium position the adjacent clumps are moving downward and visa versa. This type of oscillation mode puts maximum tension / stress on the weak hydrogen bonds holding the protein clumps to each other. At some relatively small displacement amplitude, the hydrogen bonds will fail and the ring / capsid coat will disintegrate. Rife observed viruses exploding like little hand grenades when they were exposed to their mortal oscillation rate (MOR). Figures 11B, C, and D illustrate several standing wave oscillation modes that a ten member protein clump ring can support. Maximum stress / tension occurs at the location of standing wave nodes and the weakest regions on the protein clump ring is where the clumps bond together with mainly hydrogen bonds. That is approximately half way between adjacent protein clump center of mass. Therefore, we see that the oscillation modes illustrated in Figures 11B and D are very destructive where as that of 11C is only marginally destructive.

2) NEW TYPE OF "RIFE RAY TUBE" 2a) Tube construction


The new type of "Rife ray tube" I am proposing has two parallel wires going down the center of a relatively narrow and thin wall glass / quartz cylinder which is closed off at the ends and contains the standard Neon Sign gas mixture of neon - argon gas mixture at low pressure.

>Figure 12 illustrates just such a "Rife ray tube".

Figure 13 shows the various gas pressures used in the operation of various gas discharge devices. The gas discharge phenomena which we wish to make use of in our new "Rife type tube" is the corona discharge. The pressure range of interest is from around 30 mm Hg to around 200 mm Hg.

Figure 14 shows a crossectional view of the two parallel wires running down the new tube and the qualitative ion distributions in the gas and the charge on the wires during one voltage oscillation cycle as illustrated in

Figure 15. In Figure 12 the wanted corona but instead a Dillon Cobine ratio of (2S/D) must be greater than 5.85 or the type discharge does not occur from parallel wires, spark occurs. See Gaseous Conductors by James for technical details ( pages 252 to 258 ).

2b) Tube light output pattern relative to electrical signal input


The light output pattern for a square wave amplitude modulated sine wave voltage driven discharge, such as that used in Figure 2, should be qualitatively the same for the new type of Rife ray tube. There will be subtle to not so subtle differences depending on the various gas pressure, voltage, and frequencies used. However, the same basic relationship between electron current and light intensity output will still hold. That is they are approximately directly proportional to each other. So, the same sort of time varying surface force on the target from the time varying light intensity can be expected as before with the old type Rife tubes.

2c) Tube as a multipole field generator


As before in the old type Rife tubes there will be rapidly changing back and forth net charge configuration inside the

discharge tube driven by the supply voltage. This is clearly illustrated in Figure 14. And as before these oscillating net charge configurations have electromagnetic fields which extend outside the discharge tube and effect the ions in the target (patient) causing these ions to oscillate back and forth and generate pressure waves in the patient just as the old Rife tubes did.

2d) Tube as a direct ultrasound generator


As before in the old Rife type tubes the rapid reversals of electrode polarity causes ion current flows / movements that generate shock waves in the discharge tube gas. These shock waves in turn deform the tube wall and cause both compression and rarefaction waves in the wall material, all of which generate pressure waves in the room air in contact with the tube wall surface. The main frequency components produced in the room air are the same as the tube's driving voltage, however do to other types of plasma oscillation that can occur in this type of plasma discharge we should not be surprised by other frequency components being present. It should also be noted that this new Rife Tube design can produce much stronger shock waves, which in turn can produce much stronger pressure waves in the room air. The reason for the stronger shock waves is the close proximity of the parallel wire electrodes, their occupation of the entire tube length, the electrodes being close to the tube wall, and the large voltage gradients near the surfaces of the parallel electrode wires.

2e) Voltage wave forms to use with new / old Rife tubes

Figure 16A depicts square wave amplitude modulated pressure sine waves. The carrier frequency is nineteen times higher than the square wave modulation frequency. If the ultrasound carrier frequency is Fo and is modulated at a frequency F1, then by Fourier analyses, the target (patient) exposed to this ultrasound pattern will experience a set of ultrasound frequencies of Fo + NF1 , and Fo - NF1 ; where N is an integer (N=1,2,3, ... ). The larger N is the smaller the intensity of the associated pressure wave. Figure 16B is a graphical representation of the "hidden" Fourier frequency components. The Cn value is a coefficient which indicates the N th Fourier component's strength. The negative N axis does not represent negative frequencies, but is an artifact of the particular mathematical formulation used. The important thing to understand and note is that by choosing a tube driving voltage similar in form (shape) to that of Figure 16A, we can expect to a first approximation pressure waves of the same form as in Figure 16A. If the ultrasound frequency which kills a particular microbe is known, a voltage sine wave of that frequency can be supplied to the tube to generate that ultrasound frequency. If that voltage sine wave is amplitude modulated as illustrated in Figure 16A for the pressure sine wave, then we can expect a ultrasound frequency spectra generated in the target similar to that illustrated in Figure 16B. Now, if the amplitude modulation frequency is much lower than the carrier frequency, say 1 / 1,000 the carrier frequency instead of the 1 / 19 the carrier

frequency as illustrated in Figure 16A and B, then we would expect a Fourier spectra qualitatively similar to Figure 16B, but now with the Fourier frequency components of significant intensity being bunched up close to the carrier frequency. The significans of this ultrasound frequency bunching together is that it can compensate for calibration drift in the carrier frequency and shifts in the lethal frequency that kills the microbe because of changes in the microbes environment, i.e. different host growth medium constituent concentrations. In Rife's time calibration drift in the carrier frequency was a real problem. Rife could set his carrier frequency on his frequency instrument for let us say 1,000,000 cycles per second as determined from frequency calibration the week before, however now do to temperature changes, humidity changes, and mechanical vibrations with associated electrical component movement the carrier frequency might now be 1,008,000 cycles per second. By amplitude modulating the carrier with a square wave frequency of around 5,000 cycles per second we create a Fourier spectra which has strong components with frequencies within 2,000 to 3,000 cycles per second of the desired carrier frequency of 1,000,000 cycles per second. Now if a particular microbe has a lethal ultrasound frequency of 1,000,000 cycles per second plus or minus 4,000 cycles per second, this sort of carrier amplitude modulation is very useful and in Rife's time apparently essential for practicle frequency instrument operation in the doctor's office setting. With the electronic equipment available today we can easily slowly scan the carrier frequency through the entire frequency range Rife used and we can do this at high power. This allows us to use a shot gun like approach and destroy all microbes.

2f) Simple electrical circuits to use with new / old Rife tubes

Figures 17 and 18 illustrate two simple electrical circuits to be used to driver old / new type Rife tubes. The function generators shown can be regular electronic tech sweep function generators that have the sine wave, triangle wave, and square wave output voltage waves.

These circuits can be run in pulsed mode or continuous mode. These circuits can be used to find the specific frequency(ies) of ultrasound to kill particular microbes. They can also just be used in the shot gun type approach mentioned in the last section. The use of these circuits assumes a certain familiarity with electrical circuits and how to calculate circuit component values. GOOD HUNTING.

RIFE MACHINE INFO Return To Extras Page Return To SERVICES Page MORE ARTICLES BY GARY WADE

RIFE FREQUENCIES: FINDING THE ACTUAL ULTRASOUND FREQUENCIES TO KILL A MICROBE


LECTURE GIVEN BY GARY WADE ON SEPTEMBER 25, 1999 AT THE RIFE CONFERENCE HELD IN EDMONTON , ALBERTA, CANADA
(This lecture has been slightly modified and lengthened for the internet presentation (11/1/99).See links below for contact information)

FREQUENCIES TO KILL VARIOUS PATHOGENS UNDER A MICROSCOPE 1) Microbe / parasite targets which are rampant in the environment. 2) Mechanism and method of microbe destruction. 3) Needed Equipment to accomplish task. 4) Experimental techniques 5) Suggested lethal ultrasound frequencies

Microbe / parasite targets which are rampant in the environment

The parasitic microbes / parasites listed in 1a) and 1b) are fairly common throughout much of the world. Humans are quite susceptible to all of these microbes / parasites and regularly contract infections of one or more of them. In general you can think of multiples of tens of millions of people and or animals currently infected with each listing of 1a) and 1b). Rife type technology can dispose of these microbes / parasites easily and quickly. Let us move quickly to end this needless suffering. Pick several microbes you would like to find the lethal ultrasound frequencies for.

Lists 1a and 1b 1a) Water Supply Microbes / Parasites Hookworm, Whipworm ( Trichuris Trichiura ) Protoza - Cryptosporidium, Giardia, Ameba (Entamoeeba Histalytica) Flukes - Fasciala, Paragoniums, Heterophyes, Schiistosoma, Metagonemus, Alaria, Opisthorchis, Dicracoelium

1b) Pet and Live Stock Microbes / Parasites Hookworm (Ancylostoma Canibum), Roundworm (Toxocara Canis, Toxo cara Cati), Pinworm (Enterobius Vermicularis), Dog Heartworm (Dirfilaria Immitis) Trichinosis (Trichinella Sprirais) Protoza - Toxoplasma gondii, Isospora, Pneumocystiis, Dientamoeba, Chilomastix, Sarcocystis, Balantidium, Cryptosparidium, Babesia, Retortamonas, Neopora caninum, Trichomanas vaginalis, Giardia, Aegieria, Acanthamoeba, Entamoeba gingivalis, Entamoeba histolytica Tapeworms - Taenia saginata, Cyticercosis, Taenia soolium, Diphyllobothrium latum, Dipyiidium caninum, Hymenolepsis

nana, Hymenolepsis diminuta Flukes - Fasciola, Paragonimus, Heterophyes, Schiistosoma, Metogonemus, Alaria, Opisthorchis, Dicrocoelium Spirochetes - Spirochaeta, Saprospira, Cristispira, Trreponema, Treponema palladium

Mechanism and method of microbe destruction


About half the viruses that infect plants and animals have a outer coat (capsid) which has an intrinsic geometry as illustrated in Figures 1A and 1B.

In animals the outer coat (capsid) of the virus is also covered with a bi-lipid layer obtained from the infected host cell from which the virus budded off of. Other virus types that will not be talked about here have analogous or similar symmetries and periodisities which make them also susceptible to easy disruption and distruction from specific frequencies of ultrasound.

In Figure 2A the black dots represent spheroid shaped large single protein molecules. Usually two or more types of protein spheroids make up the virus capsid coat. These large protein molecules are deformable and are elastic in nature. Figures 2B and 2C illustrate the periodically spaced, elastically coupled, closed on themselves protein clump structures that are formed when Figure 2 is folded into an icosahedral of Figure 1B.

When real viruses of the structural type as illustrated in Figure 1B are in living tissue they are deformed into spheroids. This is do to the interaction of the virus capsid with the environment. The bi-lipid coat on the surface of the capsid has an affinity with water and this tends to deform the capsid into a sphere and with tension on the surface. The capsid and its outer coat forms a simi- permeable membrane an the phenomena of osmotic pressure causes the capsid to expand and be under tension. There are other hydrophobic and hydrophilic reactions that can cause and contribute to capsid deformation. Figures 3A through F illustrate this situation.

The bonds between adjacent protein molecules in the virus capsid coat are generally hydrogen bonds and these are relatively weak chemical bonds. To a first approximation we can treat each protein clump (molecule) in the capsid coat as a simple harmonic oscillator as illustrated in Figure 4C.

Imagine in Figure 4C that the center of mass is a steel ball. Imagine that that steel ball has two elastic cords attached to it and that the cords are attached to the ceiling and floor respectfully. And furthermore, the elastic cords are under some tension. Now imagine that the ball is pulled back and let go. The ball will oscillate back and forth at some constant frequency. If the tension is now increased in the cords and the ball is again pulled back and let go, the ball will again oscillate back and forth at a constant frequency, but now at a higher frequency. In fact the frequency of oscillation will vary approximately proportional to the square root of the tension in the cords for small displacements from equilibrium of the ball. If the ball is exposed to some small rythmic driving force of the same frequency of oscillation that is natural for the mass of the ball and the tension in the cords present, then the amplitude (displacement from equilibrium) of oscillation will

increase until the energy release into the surrounding environment by the motion of the ball and cords per oscillation cycle equals the energy being supplied per cycle by the rhythmic force. However, the larger the amplitude (displacement from equilibrium) of the oscillation, the larger the stress on where the elastic cords are attached. If the cords are not well secured to the ceiling or floor, the cords may decouple before the system goes into equilibrium with the rhythmic driving force. In the case of the periodically spaced, elastically coupled, and closed on themselves virus capsid sub- structures of Figure 4A, the "floor " and "ceiling" connections are weak hydrogen bonds between adjacent protein clumps of the virus capsid. Figure 4E illustrates the most stressful standing wave oscillation mode on a ten member protein clump ring. In this oscillation mode adjacent protein clumps are oscillating 180 degrees out of phase, that is as one protein clump is moving upward from its equilibrium position the adjacent clumps are moving down ward and visa versa. This type of oscillation mode puts maximum tension / stress on the weak hydrogen bonds holding the protein clumps to each other. At some relatively small displacement amplitude the hydrogen bonds will fail and the ring / capsid coat will disintegrate. Rife observed viruses exploding like little hand grenades when they were exposed to their mortal oscillation rate (MOR).

illustrate several standing wave oscillation modes that a ten member protein clump ring can support. Maximum stress / tension occurs at the location of standing wave nodes and the weakest regions on the protein clump ring is where the clumps bond together with mainly hydrogen bonds. That is approximately half way between adjacent protein clump centers of mass. Therefore, we see that the oscillation modes illustrated in Figures 5B and D are very destructive where as that of 5C is only marginally destructive.
Figures 5B, C, and D

illustrate two more very simple virus capsid coats. By following the instructions and building the capsid coat models, you can see how many types of periodically spaced, closed on themselves protein clump structures you find and also how many overlapping and tangential closed protein clump structures you can find. RIFE MACHINE INFO
Figures 6A and B

Needed Equipment to Accomplish Task

a) Microscope with TV camera b) B and K 10 MHz sweep function generator c) VCR with time readout on video tape capability d) Sweep controller box (see Alteronics below) e) Ultrasound transducer that mounts on microscope stage (see Alteronics ) f) TV monitor g) 20 MHz oscilloscope (optional) Alteronics - Equipment available from Alteronics (1-5530589-4926). And ask about their new combination sweep function generator and controller box unit built for just this type of experimental research.
A great deal of very useful work can be done at relatively low magnification (~400 power) when dealing with one cell animals and multicell parasites. However, when trying to find the lethal ultrasound frequencies for bacteria much higher power is needed (1,200 to 2,500 power) and some special light staining technique such as Rife used are very helpful and definitely needed for good research results (finding the lethal ultrasound frequencies).

Experimental Techniques

is the conceptual flow chart for carrying out the experimental research.
Figure 7A

The intensity (energy / area / time ) of ultrasound output of the piezoelectric transducer of Figure 7B is a very non-linear function of the peak to peak voltage of the driving voltage signal. The intensity goes as the fourth power of the peak to peak driving voltage. For example, if the peak to peak voltage of a sign wave driving voltage is doubled, the sign wave pressure wave output intensity is increased by a factor of 16 = (2)(2)(2)(2). It is only the sine and cosine voltage wave forms which are transformed into cosine and sine wave pressure waves respectfully (see Figure 8).

All other voltage wave forms are transformed by the piezoelectric transducer into another type of wave form. For example, a voltage triangle wave form is transformed into a pressure square wave form by the piezoelectric transducer (see
Figures 9A and B).

All commercially available piezoelectric transducers have an effective cut off frequency above which they can not produce significant and generally useful ultrasound output. The best commonly available PZT piezoelectric transducers that I use, start to quickly lose their ultrasound producing ability a little above 12 MHz. To get around this short coming there is a trick. That is to use a voltage triangle wave form at a frequency below the cut off frequency of the piezoelectric material being used and use the hidden higher frequency ultrasound components in the generated pressure square wave to kill the microorganism. Figure 9C, D, and E illustrate the first three

hidden Fourier components in the pressure square wave of Figure 9B which was generated by the transducer being supplied with the voltage triangle wave form of Figure 9A.

and 10B show the power absorption / power radiated verses frequency curves for some mechanical resonators / oscillators. The curve of Figure 10B where b=bo is a more realistic looking shape for real viruses, which are in general the easiest structures to destroy do to their high symmetry. Everything stated in the caption of Figure 10A still holds true, only it is more obvious in Figure 10A.
Figures 10A

Here are the technical details for implementing the experimental setup shown in the flow diagram of Figure 7A, to kill specific microbes. Examples of scanning technique

1) The controller box going from 0 to +10 volts in time T and connected to VCG input on B and K sweep function generator set to 10 MHz. For our purposes we need to know the relationship (the particular equation) between frequency (F) and time (t) in the experimental run when the controller box voltage starts at 0 volts and linearly progresses to +10 volts in time T. Refer to Figure 11.

F = M t + B F = First variable, M = Slope of line, t = Second variable, B = F axis intercept (Frequency) (Rise / Run) (time) Run = t2 - t1, Rise = F2 - F1 , M = (F2 - F1) / (t2 - t1) In Figure 11, F1 = 10 MHz, F2 = 2 MHz, t1 = 0, t2 = T. Using these values we obtain M = (- 8 MHz / T). Substituting in initial values of frequency and time ( 10 MHz and 0) into our straight line equation above we obtain: F = ( - 8 MHz / T ) t + 10 MHz

What this last equation tells us is that once you place the total time (T) for the scan into the equation you can find the frequency of the generator at any specific time t. So using the time (t) readout on the video camera / VCR you can determine the frequency at which the microbe came undone (dead).

2) Controller box voltage output going from +10 volts to 0 volts in time T. See Figure 12. Using the same procedure as before we obtain: F = ( + 8 MHz / T ) + 2 MHz

Suggested Lethal Ultrasound Frequencies


Let us first deal with cancer. If cancer is suspected it is important not to kill off a tumor too quickly. If large amounts of tumor are killed off, you now have a bacterial feeding ground which can lead to toxemia which can lead to kidney and liver failure. So, if the suspected cancer you have is susceptible to specific frequencies of ultrasound, as the great majority of cancers were in Dr. Royal Raymond Rife's time, you should consider perhaps one treatment cycle every two or three days giving the body adequate time to deal with the kill off. However, if you live in California or some other states you must ignore this entire last paragraph, despite my constitutional rights of free expression both verbally and of the press. In

California by law (AB 1707.1) "The sale, offering for sale, holding for sale, delivering, giving away, prescribing or administering of any drug, medicine, compound or device to be used in the diagnosis, treatment, alleviation or cure of cancer is unlawful unless (1) an application with respect thereto has been approved under Section 505 of the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act or"... . In California, you are only allowed to treat cancer with whole body poisoning which havily damages your immune system and is often carcinogenic in nature, massive carcinogenic in nature radiation damage, and disfiguring and disabling surgery. Your health and well being in California are for all practical purposes of very low priority to law makers. In my opinion the law makers are a combination of dupes and PAC whores of the vested pharmaceutical / AMA interests of the main stream allopathic establishment. In the guises of public health and safety the allopathic quacks have under the law effectively taken away your control over your own body and the right to choose your own health / illness care treatment. It is time to take back what is rightfully ours and to severely punish these allopathic cancer chemo therapy and radiation therapy quacks. The average chemo and radiation quack makes well over three hundred thousand dollars a year for what is quackery. As a practical matter, if you wish to experiment on yourself to see if you can kill off a cancer tumor on yourself, you will need a piezoelectric transducer, possibly a controller box, and a standard sweep function generator used by electronic technicians. Get a sweep function generator that has a four digit LED readout (a 10 MHz B and K unit will do). There are over a dozen ultrasound equipment manufactures in the US. The ultrasound transducers from any of these manufactures will do. However, the best and cheapest piezoelectric transducer available is from Alteronics listed above. Also, Alteronics has a cheap and reliable controller box available. There are several experimental treatment protocols you can try. First, you can simply slowly scan through the full frequency range of the sweep function generator while on the triangle wave setting, using the controller box. The function generator is set to maximum output voltage and is always of a positive polarity. Secondly, you can slowly scan through and around either 11,780,000 or 23,560,000 cycles per second ( one or both of these frequencies were used by Rife to kill the BX cancer virus). This is achieved by using hidden Fourier components of 11,780,000 or 23,560,000 cycles per second. For example, looking at the equation associated with the pressure square wave in Figure 9, we see the first hidden Fourier frequency component has a frequency of 11,780,000 cycles per

second, if the triangle voltage wave frequency coming from the function generator is (11,780,000 cycles per second) / 3 = 3,926,666 cycles per second. Similarly, the first Fourier hidden component is 23,560,000 cycles per second, if the triangle voltage wave form has a frequency of 7,853,333 cycles per second. So, by slowly scanning through these lower triangle voltage wave form frequencies, the hidden Fourier higher frequency pressure sine waves are generated. The third experimental protocol is perhaps the most interesting. It has been found empirically by several independent researchers that a pressure square wave of 2127 cycles per second can quickly destroy many types of cancer tumors. However, as stated earlier, you do not want to kill off a tumor to quickly. A conservative treatment approach that has achieved successful results is as follows: Running the function generator at maximum output, place the transducer on or near the tumor for one and one half minutes. Then wait three days to see if the kill off was O.K. or too big ( very painful inflammation of tumor tissue). If O.K. continue treatment . If, not then wait until all this subsides before treating yourself again. When treating yourself again use one half the treatment time used before. Again, wait a couple of days to see how big the kill off was. It is best to kill off the cancer in small amounts over two or three months. This will allow the liver and kidneys to do their jobs without making the body toxic. Large amounts ( 5 to 10 grams) of vitamin C can be taken daily with lots of water (minimum of 10 oz. per gram of vitamin C) to detox. A buffered vitamin C is probably best for most people. The actual mechanism that kills the cancer cell when using the 2127 cycles per second pressure square wave is not known. However, my guess is that one or more of the Fourier pressure wave components closely matches the mechanical resonance frequency of one or more of the cell's specific ion gates. Cancer cells have very abnormal ion concentrations in them. If ion gates for specific ions are opened up by these Fourier components the ion concentrations can be changed drastically inside the cancer cell and the bi-lipid membrane potential difference can fall drastically. If this potential difference fall is to large the cell can not recover and dies. Here are photo copies of actual Rife research note book pages. A set of approximately twenty 24 such pages was supplied to me by

Jasson Ringas. Table 1 is a compilation of the key frequency data for the microbes listed in those 24 pages.

In table 2 are listed some of the standard disease treatment frequencies used by voltage square wave generators, such as those made by John Crane. When electrodes are used on the body, which have voltage square waves applied to them, these voltage square waves among other things produce discontinuous steady state ion transport in the body electrolytic fluids. This discontinuous steady state ion transport produces sets of pressure square waves that have the full spectrum of relative phase differences, but all centered about the same frequency. These pressure square waves have the same center frequency as the driving / applied voltage square wave. And just as indicated in Figure 9 there are many hidden Fourier higher frequency components in the pressure square wave. Using voltage square waves to produce pressure square waves in body fluids is very

inefficient. However, by using a voltage triangle wave put into a piezoelectric transducer, much more powerful pressure square waves can be produced. Therefore, using voltage triangle waves of the same frequency as listed in Table 2, we can expect much quicker and dramatic results. By using the formula given with Figure 9, you can use a standard sweep function generator and using the sine wave output function to see which hidden Fourier frequency(ies) are actually responsible for the dramatic results often seen.

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