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  What is BIT?

Biophysical Background

We owe the knowledge that information is at least just as important as matter and energy to American researchers C.E. Shannon and W. Weaver, who based their research on the work of the German communication technician K. Kuepfmueller (1897-1977), among others. From Shannon's information theory, it follows, in particular, that it is possible technically to recognize a very small signal covered by many larger interfering signals; something which our organism masters much more skilfully than today's electronics.

The information flow in the human body is not only maintained by the vegetative and central nervous system (like, in a material way through the blood and lymph circulation), there is also, aside from this, an information system little known in traditional medicine which is quite probably identical to the meridian system. The works of A. F. Lawrence and W. R. Adey were particularly significant in this field.

It is known from tissue samples that in mammals, peptid chains of several centimetres long bind in pairs through hydrogen bridges to form the so-called chain conductors. In electronics, these systems are called Lecher conductors as they have been constructed by the Austrian physicist F. Lecher (1856-1926) in 1889. They have the property of transporting signals, with which they are in resonance, over relatively large stretches with very little loss. (In the initial stages of short wave radio these conductors were known as flat cables.)

Since hydrogen bridges form a very loose connection, the peptid chain conductors are constantly undone but reconstructed over and over, in other words, we are in the presence of a dynamic close order equilibrium. In dissected sections these chains can no longer be detected, as they only exist in living organisms. This is also the reason why these meridians could not be found in dead bodies.

When an electro-magnetic signal in resonance reaches such a chain conductor, it is further transmitted as a polarization wave (according to H. Froehlich), a solitary wave, or soliton (according to A.S. Davidov) (the so-called Meissner Effect according to the Austrian physicist A. Meissner, 1883-1958). When the intensity of the signal is bigger than the correlation force of the hydrogen bridges, the chain begins, from a mechanical standpoint, to oscillate so strongly that the bridges break and transport is interrupted.

A signal transport is only possible during the Adey Window mentioned below, i.e. when the intensity (very weak) of the signal remains equal to the correlation force of the hydrogen bridges. From this follows the reasoning that it is wrong to believe that when strong signals do not show any effect, weak signals produce even less effect in non-linear, reticulated systems.
Signals are further transmitted in the tissues through the above mentioned chain conductors reaching almost all points of the organism, even the skin, where they can be measured with electrodes. When two electrodes are placed on different spots of the body, a differential signal is obtained, which can be easily measured with today's electronics, such as ECG, EMG, or EEG. In the same way, a signal can be introduced into the tissues analogically. When only one electrode is used, it will function as an antenna which resonates creating interferences, i.e. an electro-magnetic signal is obtained in the nano watt range, which still cannot be measured with present day electronics. Therefore, the bi-polar BIT Method described below is a big step forward (no amplification is needed).

In principle, only amplifiers are used in electronics which transmit the enhance signal in such a way that it is inverted when it reaches the exit point, which is to say that the exit signal has a phase position opposite than that of the entrance signal, which allows to avoid a positive retro coupling and thereby an auto-stimulation. From the beginning, however, BIT machines also provided the equal phase activity between the entrance and exit points, whereby an auto-stimulation was even counted as "additional rhythm modulation", for the purpose of stimulating also the patient's own rhythm. However, the frequency appearing through auto-stimulation does not only depend on the patient's parameters, but also on the parameters of the amplifier.

When no amplifier is used (since, as mentioned above, this is not necessary), then any auto-stimulation cannot take place. It has been shown in practice that some patients react better to inversion, others better to non-inversion. This depends on the electro- magnetic properties of the individual tissues, most of all from the pH-value, i.e. the phase shifts dependant on the frequency in tissues of the body determine the individual reliability of the therapy.

The rule of thumb generally applied, is that the inversion of the harmful elements signals present in the body represent a discharge of the organism because, at least with low frequencies, an dimming of signal amplification is obtained. In the case of non- inversion, a slight provocation occurs, i.e. (with low frequencies) the signal amplification increases because of the equal-phased addition of the body's own signals and those sent back by the BIT equipment. With a growing frequency, an increase in phase shifts appear in the tissues, so that the question of an increase or decrease in amplitude will depend on the frequency.

Double-blind diagnostic studies of patients during BIT therapy, whereby neither the doctor nor the patient knew whether the treatment was performed with or without inversion, did not show any significant difference between inversion or non-inversion. It is true that plant studies have shown (although with little significance) apparently obvious associations, but here too, double-blind studies should be performed. Therefore, the question of "inversion or not" is still subject to discussion and research.

The exogenous information therapy uses signals read in undisturbed nature. In colour therapy, for example, is it useful to decompose natural sunlight according to its spectrum and to store the colours individually. The sun does not only diffuse light in the visible window of the atmosphere, but also in ultra short waves window (so-called solar waves; today radio via satellites operates in this range) and these parts should therefore also be included.

In the case of environmental signals with the lowest frequency from the atmosphere (Schumann frequencies) and from the ground (geo-magnetic frequencies), the similar system seems the most appropriate. For instance, natural magnetite (magnetic iron) contains up to 64 tracers, whose own resonance has physiological meaning and which are not found in artificial magnets. To these must be added the frequencies of precious stones and semi-precious stones in the lithosphere (the earth's crust), which may be contained in natural crystals.

The combination of endogenous and exogenous BIT is understandably more efficient than endogenous BIT alone. This is especially so because the natural environmental signals, to which man has been adapting since its origin, are today covered heavily with technical signals ("electro-smog"). Therefore it is necessary to improve the unfavourable relation between interference and useful signal by a slight amplification of the natural signals. As R. Wever's work show, short therapeutic signals at several days' intervals are sufficient for this.

The quantum physics research by B. Heim, W. Droescher and J.T. Muheim mentioned below has greatly enlarged the world's vision as it has been possible to deduct that the material presented until now represents only a fraction (insignificant) of reality. BIT does not only work on an electro-magnetic level, but mainly on a biological level. W. Heisenberg (1901-1976) had already pointed out during his lectures that it is contradictory to quantum physics to believe that vital functions can only be explained through chemistry or physics, that there is rather a second life stratum, which has its own laws of logic, as B. Heim was later able to explain in more detail.

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BIT critics use in most cases arguments issued from the classic 19th century vision of the world, which still admitted sayings such as "nature does not take jumps" (natura non facit saltus) and the saying of the excluded third (tertium non datur) ruled. Both sayings have been proven wrong today.


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