"Becker’s Important Work.
Becker, e.g., clearly showed that potentials placed across intractable bone fractures directly generated such effects in red blood cells entering the
injury site []. First the cells "dedifferentiated" back to an earlier form, growing a nucleus and shucking their hemoglobin. Then these new
cells "differentiated" forward to form the type of cells that make cartilage. Then those cells further differentiated forward to form the type of
cells that make bone. The resulting bone cells were then deposited in the fracture site to heal the fracture.
Becker received multiple nominations for a Nobel Prize for this incredible work. He also attempted to model the cellular regenerative system itself
[], using the normal EM model—which failed him because it cannot model the precursor bioenergy engines at all. Had Becker had access to Evans'
present work, he would have produced a gigantic revolution in medicine, and would have very probably been awarded a Nobel Prize. The bone healing work
did survive quietly, and today it is used in a number of hospitals to continue to treat and cure otherwise intractable bone fractures.
We again stress that, using free asymmetrical regauging, the precursor engine and antiengine can be directly amplified, essentially work-free. One
pays for a little switching and timing for control, but pays nothing at all for the excess energy utilized and structured and controlled, which is
pure regauging. Regauging to increase the energy is pure negative entropy engineering, not previously recognized or utilized.
(26]. (a) R. O. Becker, “The control system governing bone growth in response to mechanical stress,” J. Ark. Med. Soc., Vol. 62, 1966, p. 404;
(b) — and David G. Murray, "The electrical control system regulating fracture healing in amphibians," Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research,
No. 73, Nov.-Dec. 1970, p. 169-198; (c) — and D. G. Murray, “A method for producing cellular dedifferentiation by means of very small electrical
currents,” Trans. N.Y. Acad. Sci., Vol. 29, 1967, p. 606-615.
. (a) R. O. Becker, "The direct current field: A primitive control and communication system related to growth processes," Proceedings of the.
XVI International. Congress of Zoology, Washington, D.C., Vol. 3, 1963, p. 179-183; (b) — and Joseph A. Spadaro, "Electrical stimulation of
partial limb regeneration in mammals," Bulletin of the New York Academy of Medicine, Second Series, 48(4), May 1972, p. 627-64; (c) R. O. Becker,
Carlton F. Hazlewood, Abraham R. Liboff, and Jan Walleczek, Electromagnetic Applications In Medicine," NIH-OAM Electromagnetics Panel Report, Jan.
So we know from that that EM fields can cure. There's evidence showing that limbs can be regrown too. No one really has a clue when it comes to
explaining how EM fields can do that...but it's still a scientific fact.
[edit on 25-2-2006 by Dr Roboto]