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Sonofusion energy is harvested from many billions of TCBs, transient cavitation bubbles, produced/sec in 1 cc of D2O, the volume of the device that experimentally produces around 40 watts of sonofusion heat. There is a big advantage using small devices as large sonofusion devices at 20 and 40 KHz (thousand Hertz) that I initially used were expensive and inefficient by comparison. Also the number of bubbles produced per acoustic cycle per second is greatly increased at the higher frequencies. In all devices the TCBs are formed by ultrasound.
Letters to Nature Nature 295, 234 - 236 (21 January 1982); doi:10.1038/295234a0 Body temperature changes during the practice of g Tum-mo yoga Herbert Benson*, John W. Lehmann*, M. S. Malhotra†, Ralph F. Goldman‡, Jeffrey Hopkins§ & Mark D. Epsteinparallel *Division of Behavioral Medicine, Department of Medicine, Harvard Medical School, Charles A. Dana Research Institute, Harvard Thorndike Laboratory, Beth Israel Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts 02215, USA †Netaji Subhas National Institute of Sports, Patiala 147001, India ‡US Army Research Institute of Environmental Medicine, Natick, Massachusetts 01760, USA §Center for South Asian Studies, Cocke Hall, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia 22903, USA parallelHarvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts 02115, USA Since meditative practices are associated with changes that are consistent with decreased activity of the sympathetic nervous system1–7, it is conceivable that measurable body temperature changes accompany advanced meditative states. With the help of H.H. the Dalai Lama, we have investigated such a possibility on three practitioners of the advanced Tibetan Buddhist meditational practice known as g Tum-mo (heat) yoga living in Upper Dharamsala, India. We report here that in a study performed there in February 1981, we found that these subjects exhibited the capacity to increase the temperature of their fingers and toes by as much as 8.3°C.