FSCAN FAQ: Try this frequency for dengue

Image: Ying Zhang, Richard Kuhn, Tim Baker, Michael Rossmann, Purdue University

The Scientist, 28 July 2003, p. 17

“This image, assembled by Purdue University researchers and others from cryoelectron micrographs of immature dengue viral particles, shows the 60 or so trimers, or three-pronged protein spikes, on its surface. Each protein molecule contains a fusion peptide that the virus uses to attach itself to a potential host. A mature dengue particle, in contrast, has a smooth surface.”

I’m getting good results now from microscopic photos for candidate frequencies. This one appears to be 267572hz. After getting a candidate frequency with the Cameron Aurameter, the FSCAN2 has proven to be remarkably effective at confirming exact frequencies by scanning with its DIRP function. The new FSCAN2 has both a 5 volt and 15 volt port. By doing a scan off the 15 volt port, strong resonance with sharp peaks is often observed.

Many of the people I work with have EMEM devices, similar to my EM6C+ built by Bruce Stenulson. The F100 is the preferred device to drive an EMEM. I use an F155 because it will emit frequencies in the Clark range. This critter could be terminated by running:


dwell 1800 #run for 30 minutes

duty 50

converge 6 1 #bandwidth appears to be 6hz

pulse 64 75


#Use octave to drive EMEM devices

dwell 1800 #run for 30 minutes

duty 50

converge 4 0.1

pulse 64 75


For documentation on F100 programs see AtelierRobin.

This is a candidate frequency that needs to be tested on multiple infected individuals for confirmation. Send me a note if you have an results positive or negative.

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