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Abstracts of ABRI Monographs

Series 2 - Biophysics Research

 

Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1


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AS2-01 Nonequivalence between work performed by charge against gravity
and the electric energy of the same 'charge gas'
(The gravitokinetoregenerative phenomenon)

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 1:1-20 (July 2001)

[AS2-01 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   Basic experiments demonstrate that, for any set deflection angle of the electroscope leaf from the vertical under atmospheric conditions, the work performed against gravity by a 'charge gas' trapped in a conductor is neither predictable from current electrostatic or gravitational theory, nor equivalent to the electric energy calculated or measured oscilloscopically as being required to charge the said electroscope to the set and calibrated deflection. Furthermore, the results suggest that, quite independently from the mechanism of charge cancellation by recombination with ions of opposite polarity, electroscopic leakage rates depend upon the rate of regeneration of the kinetic energy of the trapped charges performing both electric and antigravitational work, as sourced upon hidden variable(s) in the local medium. We found therefore that, in order for the electric work of repulsion performed by charge against charge to be conserved, the work performed by charge against local gravity must be constantly supplied by regeneration of the kinetic energy of the trapped charges from the surrounding medium.

  (1.2 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1

 

AS2-01 Addendum, concerning the pendulum formula as applied to the work
performed against gravity by the electroscopic leaf

  (0.1 MB)

 

 

AS2-02 Variation of the spontaneous discharge rate of atmospheric electroscopes
induced by electric and nonelectric, local and nonlocal, hidden variables

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 2:1-90 (July 2001)

[AS2-02 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   In a previous paper we have suggested a novel methodological approach, both theoretical and experimental, to determine the nonelectric power capacity of a local medium to regenerate the kinetic energy of charge trapped in a conductor, which kinetic energy this trapped charge spends in performing work against gravity - as in the deflection of an electroscopic leaf. In the present study, we are interested in understanding the roles electric and nonelectric factors play in affecting and controlling the spontaneous discharge rates of electroscopes that are both positively and negatively charged. For this purpose we studied the variation of the spontaneous discharge rates of identical, calibrated, gold-leaf electroscopes directly exposed for a monthly period to varying outdoors atmospheric conditions, and how the observed rate variation correlated, or not, with local atmospheric parameters or nonlocal parameters of solar origin. Comparative studies with the effect of a negative ion generator were also carried out.

We found that atmospheric electroscopes essentially respond to a total of five distinct hidden variables, which fall into two groups - those that accelerate the spontaneous discharge rate and those that slow it down or arrest the discharge. In the first group, we have two local and two nonlocal factors at play. The local factors are essentially nonelectric. The first local factor refers to the capacity or ability of cloud systems, particularly those associated with low pressure cells, to draw nonelectric energy from neighbouring localities and thus diminish the kinetoregenerative power of the medium local to the instruments. This effect can be observed typically during daytime and often during the midday period, even with high-pressure cells, and it is essentially a short range effect. The other local, nonelectric factor at play, which correlates with rate acceleration, is the cyclic night time increase in humidity. The two local factors are in all likelihood related, as the capacity of cloud systems to draw energy from their surroundings is likely connected to the capacity of the water molecule to absorb the same nonelectric medium energy. The two nonlocal factors that we have identified as being able to accelerate electroscopic discharge rates are solar sourced parameters, one electric and the other nonelectric. The former refers to the solar emission of 'relativistic' electrons (>0.6MeV) involved in brehmstrahlung and synchrotron radiation, and the latter refers to solar X-ray emission, particularly to those events which are X-ray flares often associated with optical flares in the H-alpha line. Quite often the two emissions are associated, particularly on the occasion of X-ray flares. Essentially, the electric effect of solar electron emissions is of short duration, unbalancing the rates of discharge of oppositely charged atmospheric electroscopes, whereas the effect of X-radiation seems to be a long-range effect that displaces upwardly the baseline of the spontaneous discharge rate of all atmospheric electroscopes.

But while all these hidden variables can only accelerate the electroscopic spontaneous discharge rate, the fifth hidden variable, which alone stands in the second group, proved to be of solar origin and to have precisely the opposite effect, in that it arrests the discharge, or tends towards its arrest. Only this nonlocal variable therefore could account for the power of the local medium to regenerate the kinetic energy which charge spends in performing work against gravity when trapped in a conductor subject, in turn, to electrostatic repulsion. Essentially, the kinetoregenerative power of the local medium is in turn replenished by this component of solar radiation. However, we could not, in the context of the present investigation, determine the nature of this nonelectric and nonionizing derivative of solar energy driving the power of the local medium to regenerate the kinetic energy of trapped charge. In atmospheric electroscopes, it correlates with the temperature variation of the solar heating of the earth's atmosphere - raising the possibility that this nonlocal variable might consist of the continuum blackbody thermal radiation emitted by the sun, or part of it (radio, IR, visible or nonionizing UV).

To integrate our findings, we propose a novel foundation for a comprehensive theory of the electric and nonelectric energy functions of the electroscope, and further perform some critical tests of the effect of electric fields upon the electroscope, employing a negative ion generator for this purpose.

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  (US$20 / $16 ISFA)          VIEW  (2.4 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1

 

 

AS2-03 A note on Reich's concept of an electroscopic OP and the concept of a
nonelectric kinetoregenerative power of the local atmospheric medium

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 3:1-13 (July 2001)

[AS2-03 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   Does Reich's concept of an 'orgonotic potential' (OP) constitute a physical, mathematical and scientific index of electric tension, or of charge? What energy function(s) does it correspond to? The present communication attempts to answer these questions in light of the findings we have previously reported. The ambiguity of Reich's definition of the OP has, in a certain real sense, precluded like-minded experimentalists from making any headway into the phenomenon of spontaneous electroscopic arrest of leakage or seepage. Moreover, the notions of tension and charge distinctly evoked electric functions, whereas the concept that Reich really needed in order to explain that arrest should have instead referred to the nonelectric power of the local medium to regenerate the kinetic energy of charge, and thereby induce arrest of the spontaneous electroscopic discharge irrespective of electric polarity. This last is the critical nonelectric condition, given that arrest induced by electric fields or ion fluxes can only occur for either seepage or leakage, but not for both.

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  (US$12 / $10 ISFA)          VIEW  (1 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1

 

 

AS2-04 Electroscopic demonstration of reverse potentials of energy flow
able to draw kinetic and electric energies

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 4:1-30 (July 2001)

[AS2-04 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   Methodological objections are raised to the conventional understanding of the charged states of the electroscope, and a new classification of charging methods is proposed. The existing hiatuses in conventional electrostatic theory of the electroscope stem from complete ignorance of the electroscopic action of observable reverse potentials, first proposed by Dr. Wilhelm Reich over sixty years ago, which establish centripetal radiative fields capable of drawing both nonelectric kinetic energy and the electric energy of charge trapped in conductors. From an experimental examination alone of the electroscopic interactions of the human body, the authors conclude, as Reich did, that there is an energy specific to living systems and to the ground, which is neither electric nor electromagnetic.


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  (US$25 / $20 ISFA)          VIEW  (1.9 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1

 

 

AS2-05 The thermal anomaly in ORACs and the Reich-Einstein experiment:
implications for blackbody theory

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 5:1-94 (July 2001)

[AS2-05 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   The present paper, the fifth in a series addressing the nature of the atmospheric medium energy required to replenish the kinetic energy of charge trapped in a conductor whilst subject to a gravitational field, presents conclusive evidence for the claims of the late Dr. W. Reich regarding the verifiability of the thermal anomaly he discovered in simple metal boxes and then magnified in special boxes composed of alternate dielectric and metal layers (which he termed Orgone accumulators, or ORAC, for short), and which he claimed was not a function of thermal energy per se. Our departure point was the reproduction of the indoor Reich-Einstein experiment. We were able to experimentally verify the thermal anomaly reported by Reich, and to formally demonstrate how it can be analytically and experimentally separated from the effect of convection air currents.

Next, through a series of outdoor experiments, conducted both in the shade and under full solar exposure, we demonstrate how the thermal energy registered inside both chambers of controlled ORACs cannot be accounted for by the blackbody spectrum for solar radiation (for which we propose a new physico-mathematical treatment employing the tools we have developed elsewhere in the form of the Aetherometric Theory of Synchronicity, AToS), nor by the experimentally determined blackbody radiation spectra for the controlled ORACs employed in these experiments. The results formally demonstrate that whatever is the nature of the energy converting into thermal energy to produce the verifiable thermal anomaly, its ultimate source is definitely solar, and yet it cannot be thermal energy, ie nonionizing electromagnetic energy. These findings run dead counter to existing variants of thermal ZPE (zero point energy) theories. A formal treatment of all the consequences of these findings - for such disciplines as aether science, thermodynamics, thermoelectrics, and quantum blackbody theory - is deferred to a subsequent communication.


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  (US$25 / $20 ISFA)          VIEW  (1.7 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1

 

 

AS2-06 Comparative study of the variation in the spontaneous discharge rate
of atmospheric electroscopes and electroscopes placed within
'orgone accumulators'

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 6:1-81 (July 2001)

[AS2-06 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   We have previously demonstrated the existence of a nonelectric regenerative phenomenon at the electroscope. Independently from its responses to electric and ionizing radiative fields, the electroscope also responds to a nonelectric, nonionizing hidden variable in the local medium capable of replenishing the kinetic energy, which charges, when trapped in a conductor and undergoing electric repulsion, spend to perform the antigravitational work of deflecting the electroscopic leaf. We have previously shown how this local hidden variable is responsible for the observed deceleration or arrest of the spontaneous discharge of electroscopes. Subsequently, we showed how the same local variable is fed by a nonlocal hidden variable sourced in solar radiation. In the preceding paper we then demonstrated how the thermal anomaly discovered by W. Reich inside Orgone Accumulators (ORACs) and central to the controversial Reich-Einstein experiment, cannot be accounted for by the blackbody absorption spectrum of these devices, and raises therefore the question of how thermal energy is locally converted from a nonelectromagnetic medium energy. In the present communication, we present evidence for the fact that the energy concentrated inside ORACs and responsible for the anomalous deceleration and arrest of electroscopes placed within them, irrespective of charge polarity, is neither thermal nor electric. The proposed methodology allows us for the first time to determine the comprehensive values of the energy and power of ORAC devices (in Reich's idiom, to measure the actual orgone energy values, and their variation, within these devices), and as well to establish that the electroscopic kinetoregenerative phenomenon is not a thermal one. We close the presentation by suggesting that the Aether energy effect responsible for the thermal and electroscopic anomalies observed within the ORAC is neither electric, nor electromagnetic, nor gravitational per se, but antigravitational. In full agreement with our Aetherometric Theory of Synchronicity (AToS), we conclude that, by a heretofore unknown process, charges trapped in a conductor undergoing electrostatic repulsion - or, for that matter, in a dielectric undergoing electrostatic repulsion, as can be easily observed with electroscopic leaves made of dielectric materials - and subject to a local gravitational potential, are able to tap local Aether energy and to convert some of its nonelectric and nonelectromagnetic energy into their kinetic energy. This kinetic energy is associated with charge but distinct from it, and charge spends it precisely to counteract the continuous action of the local gravitational energy. This counteraction is maximal at electroscopic discharge arrest. The kinetoregenerative phenomenon demonstrates therefore that there exists another form of energy which is neither electric, nor electromagnetic, nor gravitational. Yet, this energy appears to be responsible for an array of electric, thermal and gravitational anomalies.

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  (US$25 / $20 ISFA)          VIEW  (1.6 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1

 

 

AS2-07 Decoding the thermal and nonthermal equivalents of the org
as a unit of aether energy

Correa PN, Correa AN
Exp Aetherom, Series 2, Vol. 1, 7:1-24 (July 2001)

[AS2-07 cover]

 
ABSTRACT.   Reich once postulated the org as a natural and experimental unit of OR energy that was referenced to the thermal performance of the ORAC he invented. But he was unable to resolve its exact value, or to provide its thermal and nonthermal equivalences, both experimental and theoretical. The present communication decodes the thermal and nonthermal equivalents of the org, and shows that within the problematics such as Reich posed them, one can only conclude to either the thermal (1 org = 10.5 joules) or the nonthermal and electroscopic (1 org = 30 joules) values that we have experimentally determined, and calculated with the tools of the Aetherometric Theory of Synchronicity (AToS). The issue is complicated by the fact that, once referenced by sensible thermal energy, nonthermal or latent thermal energy is a variable non-integral multiple of the former. In this sense, nonthermal and electroscopic measurements with the white-coated ORAC indicate that the nonthermal org should be placed at 90, rather than 30 joules. The formal resolution leaves open the question of which is the correct determination of the org, but the authors argue that the thermal equivalent (ie 1 org = 10.5 joules), when considered as a molar quantity, can be seen to have a fundamental physical foundation, since it corresponds, molecularly, to a quantum of energy identical to the Boltzmann unit, which underlies all standard gas phases.

This monograph must be purchased before it can be viewed.

  (US$20 / $16 ISFA)          VIEW  (1 MB)          KEYWORDS Also included in the  print edition  of Experimental Aetherometry, Volume 1