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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

(A) Circuit diagram for the delaytimer-driven cam/microswitch device to turn on and off a strong collimated light. A, microswitch; B, roller; C, cam; D, delay timer; E, delay-timer pointer; F1, battery for a relay; F2, battery for the light; G, relay; H, lamp reflector; I, small reflecting mirror. (B) The pattern of the light-signal from the light. The time interval (tr) from the start and the first 3 s signal can be randomized from 5 to 15 s by changing the rotation angle of the delay-timer pointer. After the 3 s on-signal, there is a 1 s off-signal followed by 1 s on-signal, which was used as the sign to send Ki. (C) Delay-timer controlled light and a small reflecting mirror. (D) An example of the set-up for straight line experiment in which the delay-timer controlled light was used. I, a small mirror which gives a light signal to both the stopwatch operator and the camcorder; J, Ki-emitter; K, Ki-receiver, L, camcorder; M, stopwatch operator.
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Figure 2: (A) Circuit diagram for the delaytimer-driven cam/microswitch device to turn on and off a strong collimated light. A, microswitch; B, roller; C, cam; D, delay timer; E, delay-timer pointer; F1, battery for a relay; F2, battery for the light; G, relay; H, lamp reflector; I, small reflecting mirror. (B) The pattern of the light-signal from the light. The time interval (tr) from the start and the first 3 s signal can be randomized from 5 to 15 s by changing the rotation angle of the delay-timer pointer. After the 3 s on-signal, there is a 1 s off-signal followed by 1 s on-signal, which was used as the sign to send Ki. (C) Delay-timer controlled light and a small reflecting mirror. (D) An example of the set-up for straight line experiment in which the delay-timer controlled light was used. I, a small mirror which gives a light signal to both the stopwatch operator and the camcorder; J, Ki-emitter; K, Ki-receiver, L, camcorder; M, stopwatch operator.

Mentions: Light signal triggered by a delay-timer: In some experiments, the light signal was produced by a powerful battery-operated light (with a lamp of 6V × 0.7A). A circular cam was mounted on a spring-driven ‘delay-timer’ (which was once used for taking a self portrait). As shown in Fig. 2A and B, the signal was produced by means of the rotation of the cam actuating a micro-switch. This gadget produced a 3 s-long preliminary signal followed by a one-second off-signal and then, a one-second on-signal. Ki was sent at the start of the one-second on-signal. Since the light beam was strong and well collimated, the light signals could be easily seen at 200 m in daylight. By changing the setting of the delay timer cam, the start of the signal was randomized between 5 and 15 s. This randomization of the timing helped to avoid a psychological expectation effect for the volunteer, because he/she did not know when the Ki was sent. We put a small mirror in front of the light to reflect a part of the beam to the stopwatch operator and the camcorder (Fig. 2A and D).


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)

(A) Circuit diagram for the delaytimer-driven cam/microswitch device to turn on and off a strong collimated light. A, microswitch; B, roller; C, cam; D, delay timer; E, delay-timer pointer; F1, battery for a relay; F2, battery for the light; G, relay; H, lamp reflector; I, small reflecting mirror. (B) The pattern of the light-signal from the light. The time interval (tr) from the start and the first 3 s signal can be randomized from 5 to 15 s by changing the rotation angle of the delay-timer pointer. After the 3 s on-signal, there is a 1 s off-signal followed by 1 s on-signal, which was used as the sign to send Ki. (C) Delay-timer controlled light and a small reflecting mirror. (D) An example of the set-up for straight line experiment in which the delay-timer controlled light was used. I, a small mirror which gives a light signal to both the stopwatch operator and the camcorder; J, Ki-emitter; K, Ki-receiver, L, camcorder; M, stopwatch operator.
© Copyright Policy - creative-commons
Related In: Results  -  Collection

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

Figure 2: (A) Circuit diagram for the delaytimer-driven cam/microswitch device to turn on and off a strong collimated light. A, microswitch; B, roller; C, cam; D, delay timer; E, delay-timer pointer; F1, battery for a relay; F2, battery for the light; G, relay; H, lamp reflector; I, small reflecting mirror. (B) The pattern of the light-signal from the light. The time interval (tr) from the start and the first 3 s signal can be randomized from 5 to 15 s by changing the rotation angle of the delay-timer pointer. After the 3 s on-signal, there is a 1 s off-signal followed by 1 s on-signal, which was used as the sign to send Ki. (C) Delay-timer controlled light and a small reflecting mirror. (D) An example of the set-up for straight line experiment in which the delay-timer controlled light was used. I, a small mirror which gives a light signal to both the stopwatch operator and the camcorder; J, Ki-emitter; K, Ki-receiver, L, camcorder; M, stopwatch operator.
Mentions: Light signal triggered by a delay-timer: In some experiments, the light signal was produced by a powerful battery-operated light (with a lamp of 6V × 0.7A). A circular cam was mounted on a spring-driven ‘delay-timer’ (which was once used for taking a self portrait). As shown in Fig. 2A and B, the signal was produced by means of the rotation of the cam actuating a micro-switch. This gadget produced a 3 s-long preliminary signal followed by a one-second off-signal and then, a one-second on-signal. Ki was sent at the start of the one-second on-signal. Since the light beam was strong and well collimated, the light signals could be easily seen at 200 m in daylight. By changing the setting of the delay timer cam, the start of the signal was randomized between 5 and 15 s. This randomization of the timing helped to avoid a psychological expectation effect for the volunteer, because he/she did not know when the Ki was sent. We put a small mirror in front of the light to reflect a part of the beam to the stopwatch operator and the camcorder (Fig. 2A and D).

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