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excerpt from CHAPTER 5


     Surplus-of-Energy Mechanisms Proposed by the U.S. Army 
There has also been other very positive support for the thesis that if living systems transmute elements, they can produce a net source of energy in the process.
     In 1978 an officially-funded effort of the U .S. Army Mobility Equipment Research and Development Command, Fort Belvoir, Virginia positively confirmed that mechanisms for elemental transmutations could occur in biological systems, from an energy consideration.
     The work was performed under the direction of Emil J. York, Chief of the Material Technology Laboratory.  Solomon Goldfein was the principal investigator for the effort. Robert C. McMillan, Chief of the Radiation Research Group of the laboratory, provided guidance on matters of physics and nuclear physics.
     The abstract of the final report (S. Goldfein, Report 2247, Energy Development from Elemental Transmutations in Biological Systems, U .S. Army Mobility Equipment Research and Development Command, May 1978. DDC No. AD AO56906.) reads as follows:

     "The purpose of the study was to determine whether recent disclosures of elemental transmutations occurring in biological entities have revealed new possible sources of energy.  The works of Kervran, Komaki, and others were surveyed, and it was concluded that, granted the existence of such transmutations (Na to Mg, K to Ca, and Mn to Fe), then a net surplus of energy was also produced.  A proposed mechanism was described in which Mg adenosine triphosphate, located in the mitochondrion of the cell, played a double role as an energy producer.  In addition to the widely accepted biochemical role of MgATP in which it produces energy as it disintegrates part by part, MgATP can also be considered to be a cyclotron on a molecular scale.  The MgATP when placed in layers one atop the other has all the attributes of a cyclotron in accordance with the requirements set forth by E.O. Lawrence, inventor of the cyclotron. "
     "It was concluded that elemental transmutations were indeed occurring in life organisms and were probably accompanied by a net energy gain."

     The researchers also concluded that elemental transmutations occurring in life organisms are accompanied by losses in mass representing conversion to thermal energy, and that such energy probably is a net gain when compared to the amount required to effect the transmutation.
     All in all, they concluded that the little cell with its feeble energy does quite well!  It's in control of cyclotrons, and cyclotron forces, and direct conversion of mass to energy.  Pretty good for a little bitty beastie, wouldn't you say?
     Actually, one should point out that, according to nuclear physics, an atom gets a little heavier when it absorbs {usually by means of an orbital electron) a normal "positive energy" photon.  That is, the addition of positive energy results in the addition of a little bit of "positive mass."
     Negative energy, of course, does a similar thing to the nucleus - except that it adds "negative mass."  Thus the nucleus of the atom, when it absorbs negative energy, gets lighter.  This is seen in the external world as "loss of mass."
     With our present nuclear physics, only positive energy is assumed except in extremely rare cases.
     Thus the Army study - which was conducted and controlled by some excellent scientists - worked out a "loss of mass" the way they're trained to.
     By adding some positive energy, the nucleus would gain some positive mass.  By adding some negative energy, the nucleus would lose some corresponding positive mass.  The conventional physics then would equate this "loss of mass" as the direct conversion of mass to energy.  And so it is, only it's conversion to negative energy!
     However, by pointing out the cyclotron mechanism in the cell MgATP, the Army researchers have made a most important contribution.
     Note also that the whirling motion may be very much related to Viktor Schauberger's work and to Wilhelm Reich's work.  Both of them worked with what they viewed as an unusual kind of living, spiraling energy .
     All the orbital electrons of an atom also are whirling around in orbit, in the simplest model.  Further, these orbits themselves move and rotate or precess.
     Similar orbits and shells occur in the nucleus, at least in some models (several rather independent models are used there for specific things.)
     It may be that a whirling, spiraling (cyclotron) energy motion is necessary to connect positive energy to orbital electron (negative charge) shells, and to connect negative energy to positive charge shells in the atomic nucleus.*