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Does water have memory ?
Many researchers are convinced that water is capable of memory by storing information and retrieving it.
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#18 Posted by
on 7 August, 2011, 0:46
Seriously, how difficult would it be to test something like this? A double-blind experiment with people "trained" to detect the difference in memory(ied? Recorded?) water and water that has not been subject to the evils that men [s]do[/s]...ah, think. I remember flipping through this guys book about five years ago at a garage sale, looking for the experiments. I later found out that, despite his experience in conducting and publishing research (he was once a real scientist), he simply abandoned scientific methodology and has not published any of his findings in a scientific jour...
#19 Posted by
on 7 August, 2011, 1:26
The whole thing looks, sounds, and smells like nonsense. Put a lab coat on to get a veneer of credibility, and away ya go ! I worry about all those water molecules and how they could have been traumatized over the eons, imagine being boiled up to make a cup of tea, and having to carry the memory of that forever.
#20 Posted by
on 7 August, 2011, 4:34
Not buying it
#21 Posted by
on 7 August, 2011, 6:26
You get it from the tap then? That's grossed me out...
#22 Posted by
on 7 August, 2011, 9:53
Memory? There's should be another explanation another term for it.
#23 Posted by
on 8 August, 2011, 3:50
I agree, memory doesn't quite cut it with me. It's proven in quantum physics that we affect the material world. I saw the stuff Dr. Emoto was doing also. The truth for me is we've found a property of water, or electrical fields, or quantum fields and now the question is.....what are we seeing? More rigid scientific method would help. I, at the very least, find it intriguing. Be nice to know how the micrographs were accomplished. wo, dude, kirlian!
#24 Posted by
on 8 August, 2011, 4:28
By definition, if it is part of the quantum world, it does not apply to the material world. The quantum world is so different from ours that it may as well be an entirely different reality altogether. The question before that is "Is this really a property of water?". Being that the good scientist abandoned scientific methodology when he began to promote this discovery, I can't help but wonder why he would do so. This is one of those deals that raises an eyebrow because, at its most basically level, at the very least the existence of the phenomena should be beyond a doub...
#25 Posted by
on 8 August, 2011, 14:37
memories in 'water' manifests itself in the body of the host, bodily organs are most easily able to be influenced, inexplicable instances of cancers and its instances of the miraculously cured might be an insight to these effects. whether modern science is able to substantiate it with its dependence on machine regurgitated facts with a test dictated by the machines currently available to build that better machine has much left to be seen. Very few have that long term ambition and liberties to seriously approach this from a 'purely scientific perspective' without the restrain...
#26 Posted by
on 8 August, 2011, 18:06
ame='aquatus1' timestamp='1312777707' post='4014146'] By definition, if it is part of the quantum world, it does not apply to the material world. The quantum world is so different from ours that it may as well be an entirely different reality altogether. That's not what Erwin Schrodinger and Einstein say when discussing quantum entanglement. So, I'm unclear what "by definition" means. Who's definition? As for questionable methods, that's why I made what I thought was a humorous reference to Kirlian photography.
#27 Posted by
on 25 August, 2011, 0:14
Wasn't there a computer chip or hard drive that used water to store data ?
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