I think I will try to do the same with the zapper. I am thinking of doing up to 4 frequency selector unit. That should put the frequency question to rest. And hopefully more manufactures start making multi-frequency units.
Here is very interesting study on zapping effectiveness on Candida Albicans by a polish doctor:
What is interesting is the description of the most effective device in this study: "In our study, the source of alternative current was the Medikzap device designed by the
Medi-Flowery Company Ltd. (Fig. 1). It generates a square wave current of basic frequency within the 25 - 40kHz range with a rich spectrum of harmonic components above 1MHz. Another generator was also used (Fig. 2) of a much simpler design based on the popular NE 555 integrated circuit. This device generates a square wave current with a frequency characteristic directly resulting from the parameters of the integrated circuit"
They have also tested Dr. Beck device and plain alternating current, and plain always on DC current. Conclusion is that on Albicans the most effective device is pulsed positive offset units.
Beck device is highly effective against strong viruses like HIV, Zapper is highly effective against parasites and molds like Albicans.
Perhaps zapper just needs bit more juice, the limit is 15V on the 555 timer chip, feeding this voltage trough a step up circuit or 2x 9V batteries passed through 15V regulator should accomplish this trick.
The other thing is how to accomplish this "rich spectrum of harmonic components above 1MHz"? This suggests that "the Medikzap" device is using two frequency generators one to create low amplitude harmonics at 1MHz and the other takes that creating 20-40KHz frequency output. I think two 555 chips with two input sources 9V creating 30KHz and 1.5V creating 1MHz should accomplish this, just join the output from these two chips at plus handle. (I'm not sure if this would work as we have to return 10.5V at negative side of both batteries. I never done this so I do not know if it is feasible.)
Perhaps it is best use one V source to run the signal first through 1MHZ timer then through 30KHz timer. Again I'm not sure if that would work.
Any thoughts and contributions are welcomed to the discussion.
I have seen your “single 9V battery unit”
Good work, again!
> “I am thinking of doing up to 4 frequency selector unit. That should put the frequency question to rest.”
Even a 200 frequency zapper will not put the frequency question at rest, as long as the frequency role in a zapper will be misunderstood.
For experimenting the role of frequency on a zapper, you could build one with
= 30kHz (best transfer and a good reference to compare other frequencies)
= 10kHz (healing frequency used by Rife’s school, and still a very good transfer)
= 2.5kHz for its popularity
= 1.0kHz for zappicator’s use
= 15Hz to experiment how good it could be compared to 30kHz.
But any frequency of your choice will do.
An interesting point used on the M.Zap3, is a duty cycle as long as zapper’s effect permits it.
It has been implemented in the Ultimated Zapper with an horrible explanation of its “penetrating power”, but long duty cycle has good advantages.
If you have a 555 version, it will be easy to implement with only one frequency, but with many, it will be an interesting challenge.
Because you have the freedom of choice for your components, use a multiturn trim pot (Multi turn potentiometers are very expensive) on your zapper, “à la M.Zap4R fashion”. Many more experiments with different frequencies will be available.
I will contact you for our eMail and will be glad to help, if help is needed.
I have been surfing around Medikzap, Medi-Flowery and the 2 studies you point to.
There is very little information on what is so special about Medikzap. It seems to work with a microcontroller (4 programs).
Any zapper with a 555 and a square wave is “rich in harmonics”
> “with a rich spectrum of harmonic components above 1MHz”
I miss this part on the readings.
As stated by h. Clark (our best reference source so far), parasites as we define them, have a frequency band from around 77kHz to around 878kHz.
Human range is from 1500kHz to 9500kHz.
A 555 has an upper frequency of 500kHz to 800kHz, depending on source. This is an excellent choice for a zapper.
If you go higher than 1MHz, you are going too close to human lower end band.
Be careful on your experiments if you go so high.
> “Perhaps zapper just needs bit more juice”
Cranking up the voltage on a zapper is to be used with caution.
If you go higher than 12V, a zapper becomes quickly unpleasant to use, and small skin burns can be an easy result.
Do not compare Beck “high voltage” zapper with Clark “Low voltage zapper”.
What makes a zapper efficient is current at destination, not voltage at the source.
> “I think two 555 chips with two input sources 9V creating 30KHz and 1.5V creating 1MHz should accomplish this, just join the output from these two chips at plus handle. (I'm not sure if this would work as we have to return 10.5V at negative side of both batteries. I never done this so I do not know if it is feasible.)”
Connecting the output of two 555 chips is easy to do : Use a 1k_ohm resistor at the output of each 555, and join them to the output of the zapper. Each 1k_Ohm will protect its 555 from being short circuited by the other one.
Wave form will be mixed at the junction point.
I’m very skeptical about the end result, as you expect it, but…
First time I heard about a zapper, I was even more skeptical on any result at all …
My own meager contribution would be to suggest that you sweep the frequency range from around 77kHz to around 800kHz (the parasite bandwidth). Repeated as a series of rising (and falling?) frequency pulses.
If you could hear this it would sound like a rising pitch police siren wailing up and down in frequency.
How easy it would be to do this? I don't know, but someone would point in the right direction I am sure.
Becks blood cleansing device is not a frequency device or a positive offset zapper. It kills with current instead. Ideally DC would be used but their is a problem with the electroplating effect. So Beck chose 4 Hz. The important thing is to keep the frequency low.
Their is a unit made by Scada Research that uses 2 slightly higher frequencies 4Hz, 16Hz, and 100Hz. This is to decrease the chance of electroporation.
It may be exciting to combine both Clark and Beck types into one unit.
Shouldn't be too difficult. A Clark circuit on the same board as a Beck circuit. Just switch between the two circuits at a set interval, say every 5 or 10 seconds or so with a mechanical relay or a solid state relay.
If you're going to make a frequency zapper you should have a positive offset. The negative protects the parasites. The electrodes are designed to penetrate into the arteries. Not just pass the signal through the body any old way.
The Beck Protocol works well and so does The Clark Protocol.
Combining them both into one treatment would indeed "rock the comfort of any bug".
The programming of PICs is out of my league too, so a belt and braces approach would benefit everyone who wanted to build one in the future I think. A simple circuit that is easy to reproduce for all levels of ability would get many people healthy.
Combined with Coloidal Silver and the Magnetic Pulser of beck and we have a comprehensive treatment for getting people well.
Gill, I have to say that combined with my home made MP and your one 9v battery Beck BP circuit, this is working wonders for me!
""My own meager contribution would be to suggest that you sweep the frequency range from around 77kHz to around 800kHz (the parasite bandwidth). Repeated as a series of rising (and falling?) frequency pulses.""
Well I was thinking about this dual frequency feed thing and it could work, I would not go this high on frequencies as 30KHz works well. I would target 30KHz from 1st 555 chip and 1KHz from 2nd 555 chip. Since the high and lows in both chips outputs are not matched, I still would put diodes on both outputs before joining them to prevent back current between the chips.
The distortion created would be very interesting:
If each chip creates about 8V output before load here are possible output scenarios that would be present:
8V + 8V = 16V
.5V + 8V = 8.5V
.5V + .5V = 1V
These would alternate in somewhat random way (since it depends on the quality of components to get very stable timings, almost all devices will very with temperature changes), so no critter in our bodies will be able to adopt to the onslaught of random electrons at varying amplitude making Zapper very, very, very effective indeed. Then just add automatic switching of output trough some small relay - perhaps the one Becks first original had - that would require another 555 timer chip - lol, simple double trow, double post should work nice for manual lead switching operation. I still will use Beck style hand leads strapped to my wrists, more convenient then Zappers big handles.
I like this approach and it is worth of investigating.
hi gill i like your work. i've only just started looking in to this it's very interesting. i just wanted to message regarding the harmonic frequencies. you do not need to create them they are created automatically as an effect of connecting a load to an alternating current you get frequencies develop that are multiples of the original frequency so if the original is 30khz you'll get 3x30khz 90khz
9x30khz 270khz and so on its quite in depth. perhaps research "harmonics in electrical power"
""I dont know if I made an error or there is a problem.The wires from pin 6 of the IC and the capacitor no longer make contact because of the jack plug switch arraignment. Therefore, straight adjustable dc voltage is applied (no pulse)to the probes. This can be seen by using a volt meter on the female jack contacts after the plug is inserted. I bypassed the jack disconnect to allow the pulse voltage and the led to go on. Maybe a 2222 transistor could be used to in some point of the circuit to activate or deactivate the led. Thanks again for your work on this project.""
I assume you are talking about the Beck "Blood Cleaner" device LM358 IC?
Beck device is not a pulsing voltage. It is a plus voltage device that reverses polarity on output leads at 4Hz frequency. The capacitor on pin 2 generates the frequency at which signal between outputs is reversed - if this reversal is not happening it is due to .1uF capacitor being possibly bad.
You should also check for solid soldering joints (all around the pins - proper soldering is done by having soldering iron contacting both the lead from the soldered component and the circuit board - then place flux core solder closest to the junction of lead and circuit board - best is not to touch the soldering iron with solder - this will guarantee that soldering points are hot enough to melt the solder - allowing flux to clean the area and then the melted solder replaces the acid flux)
On my diagram I jumped the pin 1 output to pin 6 as they are connected and electricity does not care about that. So it appears that the output is from pin 6 when in fact it is from pin 1. Logically the output is from pin 1, but physically I am jumping this output through pin 6 to the jack. Just to clear things up.
If you are using the correct 3 pin jack in which 2 pins are connected as long as plug is not inserted - thus creating closed circuit. Once the plug is inserted the connection to the LED drive 22uF capacitor is lost. The LED is ON only when plug is out of the jack.
If you have connected output from pin 1 and pin 7 to the jack where there is contact when the plug is out, then your circuit will not function at the plug ( you are sending output current back in to the IC. This could harm the IC.)
You should identify which pins on the jack should be used for both output leads with continuity reading between the jack's pins (resistance reading when no power is applied to the circuit only!).
Now if you are talking about Clark device Zapper, then one could apply same approach to energy conservation as Beck have done on his circuit through the output jack where two pins are connecting as long as there is no plug inserted - this will tell the user if there is enough power remaining in the battery. So the only change in logical behavior would be the ground output jack connections from LED from pin 3 and the logical ground - they would be closed and opened in the jack only. Thus there would be no need for any additional transistor.