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How Far Can Ki-energy Reach?--A Hypothetical Mechanism for the Generation and Transmission of Ki-energy.

Ohnishi ST, Ohnishi T - Evid Based Complement Alternat Med (2007)

Bottom Line: 'Ki-energy', which can be enhanced through the practice of Nishino Breathing Method, was reported to have beneficial health effects.Using a linear variable interference filter, we found that Ki-energy may have a peak around 1000 nm.All of these results suggest that (i) Ki-energy can be guided as a directional 'beam' with a small divergence angle; (ii) the beam can be reflected by a mirror and (iii) Ki-energy may have a specific wavelength.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Philadelphia Biomedical Research Institute, Suite 250, 100 Ross Road, King of Prussia, PA 19406-0227, USA. stohnishi@aol.com.

ABSTRACT
'Ki-energy', which can be enhanced through the practice of Nishino Breathing Method, was reported to have beneficial health effects. Although Ki-energy can play an important role in complementary and alternative medicine (CAM), as yet it is unknown how Ki-energy is generated, transmitted through air and received by another individual. We previously proposed that Ki-energy may include near-infrared radiation, and that the wavelength was between 800 and 2700 nm. Since Ki-energy is reflected by a mirror, we believe that the 'Ki-beam' has a small divergence angle. It can also be guided in a desired direction. The acrylic mirror reflection experiment suggests that the wavelength may be between 800 and 1600 nm. Using a linear variable interference filter, we found that Ki-energy may have a peak around 1000 nm. We have also observed that 'sensitive' practitioners responded to Ki sent from a distance of 100 m. All of these results suggest that (i) Ki-energy can be guided as a directional 'beam' with a small divergence angle; (ii) the beam can be reflected by a mirror and (iii) Ki-energy may have a specific wavelength. Since these properties are characteristics of the laser radiation, we propose a quantum physics-based mechanism of 'Light Amplification by the Stimulated Emission of Radiation' (i.e. LASER) for the generation of Ki-energy. Volunteers responded to Ki even with a blindfold. This suggests that the skin must be detecting Ki-energy. We propose that the detector at the skin level may also have the stimulated emission mechanism, which amplifies the weak incident infrared radiation.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Hypothetical diagram for Ki generation and Ki transmission. (Ki-emitter side), The electron distribution of chromophores in the emitter's hand (or fingers) is in the state of ‘population inversion’ by the Ki energy of the emitter (‘Ki-pumping’ as indicated by a blue arrow). This will trigger ‘stimulated emission’ of photons in the near infrared region. (Ki-receiver side),The electron distribution of chromophores in the Ki receiver's skin is also in the state of ‘population inversion’ by his/her own Ki energy. Then, the incident photon would trigger the ‘stimulated emission’, through which the incident light energy would be amplified by the same mechanism as in the Ki-emitter. When the energy becomes sufficiently high through the amplification process, this would excite the central nervous system to reach the brain. Subsequently, the brain would send out signals to skeletal muscle to respond to the signal.
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Figure 10: Hypothetical diagram for Ki generation and Ki transmission. (Ki-emitter side), The electron distribution of chromophores in the emitter's hand (or fingers) is in the state of ‘population inversion’ by the Ki energy of the emitter (‘Ki-pumping’ as indicated by a blue arrow). This will trigger ‘stimulated emission’ of photons in the near infrared region. (Ki-receiver side),The electron distribution of chromophores in the Ki receiver's skin is also in the state of ‘population inversion’ by his/her own Ki energy. Then, the incident photon would trigger the ‘stimulated emission’, through which the incident light energy would be amplified by the same mechanism as in the Ki-emitter. When the energy becomes sufficiently high through the amplification process, this would excite the central nervous system to reach the brain. Subsequently, the brain would send out signals to skeletal muscle to respond to the signal.

Mentions: Now, let's discuss the detection of Ki-energy. It is possible that a similar ‘stimulated emission’ might take place in the skin of a Ki-receiver. We showed in our previous paper that different parts of the body can detect Ki-energy (27). Therefore, the skin cells have a ‘detector’ which can sense near-infrared radiation. Assume that the Ki-receiver has the same chromophore as that in the Ki-emitter. If the electrons in such a chromophore are already pumped by the Ki-energy of the receiver, then, a similar ‘population inversion’ of electrons would be established. Then, when an incident Ki-beam comes in, it would trigger ‘stimulated emission’ as in the case of the Ki-emitter. Then, the light energy is amplified through the same mechanism (see Fig. 10). When the amplified light energy becomes sufficiently great, it would trigger the nervous system to send a signal to the brain. Then, depending on the signal (or the information which the incident infrared radiation carries), the brain would send out the signal to the skeletal muscle to respond. We believe that this may be the mechanism by which Ki-receiver makes a body motion in response to Ki sent by the Ki-emitter. In brief: Ki is generated and transmitted by these electron-photon-electron conversion mechanisms.Figure 10.


How Far Can Ki-energy Reach?--A Hypothetical Mechanism for the Generation and Transmission of Ki-energy.

Ohnishi ST, Ohnishi T - Evid Based Complement Alternat Med (2007)

Hypothetical diagram for Ki generation and Ki transmission. (Ki-emitter side), The electron distribution of chromophores in the emitter's hand (or fingers) is in the state of ‘population inversion’ by the Ki energy of the emitter (‘Ki-pumping’ as indicated by a blue arrow). This will trigger ‘stimulated emission’ of photons in the near infrared region. (Ki-receiver side),The electron distribution of chromophores in the Ki receiver's skin is also in the state of ‘population inversion’ by his/her own Ki energy. Then, the incident photon would trigger the ‘stimulated emission’, through which the incident light energy would be amplified by the same mechanism as in the Ki-emitter. When the energy becomes sufficiently high through the amplification process, this would excite the central nervous system to reach the brain. Subsequently, the brain would send out signals to skeletal muscle to respond to the signal.
© Copyright Policy - creative-commons
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC2722212&req=5

Figure 10: Hypothetical diagram for Ki generation and Ki transmission. (Ki-emitter side), The electron distribution of chromophores in the emitter's hand (or fingers) is in the state of ‘population inversion’ by the Ki energy of the emitter (‘Ki-pumping’ as indicated by a blue arrow). This will trigger ‘stimulated emission’ of photons in the near infrared region. (Ki-receiver side),The electron distribution of chromophores in the Ki receiver's skin is also in the state of ‘population inversion’ by his/her own Ki energy. Then, the incident photon would trigger the ‘stimulated emission’, through which the incident light energy would be amplified by the same mechanism as in the Ki-emitter. When the energy becomes sufficiently high through the amplification process, this would excite the central nervous system to reach the brain. Subsequently, the brain would send out signals to skeletal muscle to respond to the signal.
Mentions: Now, let's discuss the detection of Ki-energy. It is possible that a similar ‘stimulated emission’ might take place in the skin of a Ki-receiver. We showed in our previous paper that different parts of the body can detect Ki-energy (27). Therefore, the skin cells have a ‘detector’ which can sense near-infrared radiation. Assume that the Ki-receiver has the same chromophore as that in the Ki-emitter. If the electrons in such a chromophore are already pumped by the Ki-energy of the receiver, then, a similar ‘population inversion’ of electrons would be established. Then, when an incident Ki-beam comes in, it would trigger ‘stimulated emission’ as in the case of the Ki-emitter. Then, the light energy is amplified through the same mechanism (see Fig. 10). When the amplified light energy becomes sufficiently great, it would trigger the nervous system to send a signal to the brain. Then, depending on the signal (or the information which the incident infrared radiation carries), the brain would send out the signal to the skeletal muscle to respond. We believe that this may be the mechanism by which Ki-receiver makes a body motion in response to Ki sent by the Ki-emitter. In brief: Ki is generated and transmitted by these electron-photon-electron conversion mechanisms.Figure 10.

Bottom Line: 'Ki-energy', which can be enhanced through the practice of Nishino Breathing Method, was reported to have beneficial health effects.Using a linear variable interference filter, we found that Ki-energy may have a peak around 1000 nm.All of these results suggest that (i) Ki-energy can be guided as a directional 'beam' with a small divergence angle; (ii) the beam can be reflected by a mirror and (iii) Ki-energy may have a specific wavelength.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Philadelphia Biomedical Research Institute, Suite 250, 100 Ross Road, King of Prussia, PA 19406-0227, USA. stohnishi@aol.com.

ABSTRACT
'Ki-energy', which can be enhanced through the practice of Nishino Breathing Method, was reported to have beneficial health effects. Although Ki-energy can play an important role in complementary and alternative medicine (CAM), as yet it is unknown how Ki-energy is generated, transmitted through air and received by another individual. We previously proposed that Ki-energy may include near-infrared radiation, and that the wavelength was between 800 and 2700 nm. Since Ki-energy is reflected by a mirror, we believe that the 'Ki-beam' has a small divergence angle. It can also be guided in a desired direction. The acrylic mirror reflection experiment suggests that the wavelength may be between 800 and 1600 nm. Using a linear variable interference filter, we found that Ki-energy may have a peak around 1000 nm. We have also observed that 'sensitive' practitioners responded to Ki sent from a distance of 100 m. All of these results suggest that (i) Ki-energy can be guided as a directional 'beam' with a small divergence angle; (ii) the beam can be reflected by a mirror and (iii) Ki-energy may have a specific wavelength. Since these properties are characteristics of the laser radiation, we propose a quantum physics-based mechanism of 'Light Amplification by the Stimulated Emission of Radiation' (i.e. LASER) for the generation of Ki-energy. Volunteers responded to Ki even with a blindfold. This suggests that the skin must be detecting Ki-energy. We propose that the detector at the skin level may also have the stimulated emission mechanism, which amplifies the weak incident infrared radiation.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus