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The field of radionics brings together physics and the psychic.   

 
 
Introduction
Electromagnetic Waves
Traveling Waves
Subtle Energy Waves
Standing Waves
Nature of Subtle Energy Waves
How Radionics Utilizes Subtle Energy
Radionics Frequencies
Early Radionics Applications
Artichokes
Energy Healing Research Energy Waves The Red Door

Electromagnetic Waves

The traditional, “proven” understanding of energy in the scientific world is based in the electromagnetic spectrum. This is a continuum of wavelengths and frequencies, which extends from the very low frequencies with very long wavelengths (100 yards for the longest radio waves), through our familiar radio frequencies and television. Going a little higher we encounter microwaves. At the high end of the spectrum are the x-rays and gamma rays, whose length is that of the nucleus of an atom.

Electromagnetic waves are transverse waves, similar to water waves in the ocean or the waves seen on a guitar string. This is as opposed to the compression waves of sound. Characteristics of electromagnetic waves are wavelength (the length from one wave crest to the next - a horizontal measure), frequency (the number of oscillations per second, measured in Hertz (Hz)), amplitude (the height of a wave from trough to crest, a vertical measure of the wave’s energy, relating to its intensity or brightness (as in visible light)), and velocity (the speed of travel through space. This is believed by conventional science to be the same for all electromagnetic waves: the speed of light in a vacuum).
 
The “magnetic” component of an electromagnetic wave comes from the fact that the changing electric fields of the wave form produce changing magnetic fields. (Which produce changing electric fields, which produce changing magnetic fields . . .) The electric field and the magnetic field are perpendicular to one another, and both are perpendicular to the direction the wave is moving.

The fact that the motion of electromagnetic waves can be described with the mathematical qualities relating to distance, displacement, and speed puts them in the category of vector waves. We can also conceptualize them as traveling waves.
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