|Subject: RE: Priore/Rife and
Date: Sun, 3 Feb 2002 15:29:45 -0600
I do not know if either of the two technologies were ever used to treat that particular disease; in fact I doubt it.
If the extension of the Priore approach can ever get born, then -- at least down the road, and at least theoretically -- scientists should be able to produce an exact "antiengine" (set of spacetime curvatures and their dynamics, produced by higher symmetry electrodynamics) for most disorders and diseases. We are speaking of finally beginning to use the very approach the body itself uses to develop, steer, and control its cells, their exact structure and dynamics, etc. In short, the ultimate genetic engineering, using the same higher symmetry electrodynamics the body uses.
But to be honest we are a very long way from that, at the present. The fundamental Priore approach -- produce slow time-reversal (physics term) or dedifferentiation (biology term) of living damaged cells in vivo, back to their previous undamaged condition -- is the first class of effects to be researched and developed. That is the line of research to deal with conditions where the cells were once normal, but now are not. The other line of research, which should come a bit later, is for the case where the cells were never normal in the first place (as with genetic diseases or physical damage present from formation of the embryo and from birth). Priore's method will not heal such conditions, as Pautrizel's experiments with immature rats clearly showed. However, in our extension, one will seek to add a "delta" engine as well as the "time-reversal" engine. This "steers" the ongoing induced cellular dedifferentiation (time reversal) process off-course from the abnormal past, to what the past would have been had it been normal.
All that is doable, if medical science can be awakened to the potential. But it has to be done under proper scientific protocols and tests. The last thing we would wish is for unsupervised and unregulated "experiments" on sick people, doing all sorts of damage to them, by all sorts of folks "popping" them willy-nilly with electricity. It must be developed and shown in animal test first, and then only when sufficiently matured and well-understood should it progress to controlled usage in humans. The theoretical model must also be extensively developed at the same time. For technology, one requires both the experimental results and the theoretical model by which engineering can be done. That of course is the way medical science is supposed to be done anyway.
I believe that, eventually, the fact that such technology can actually be developed for the benefit of humanity will sink into the scientific mind. The young grad students and post-docs will have no problem adjusting to the idea of such a medical science. However, presently the "cut, slash, burn, and drug" approach is so ingrained that --- to put it mildly --- getting legitimate scientific research funded in this area is enormously difficult.
We also believe that a dramatic blow to the present U(1) electrodynamics will be required. That, we think, will come in electrical power systems that freely extract EM energy from the vacuum. Presently the successful "first lab experiment" prototypes do exist, developed by several inventors. In most cases, the systems still require about a year of very hard research and development, to place commercial units on the market. Hopefully we will see that begin in 2003. If that can be successful, then the iron grip of the Maxwell-Heaviside-Lorentz truncated version of Maxwell's theory can be broken. When that is broken and broken quite resoundingly, then and only then will the medical science community wake up and recognize that they have never even looked at biological electrodynamics through the right "eyes" and models. Instead, they are still using a 137 year old archaic theory, further strongly reduced and with half of it simply "thrown out" by Lorentz for the coup de grace. Better and much more complete systems of electrodynamics are already developed, mostly in particle physics, but have hardly been applied to engineering, biology, medical science, etc.
Very best wishes,