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EM Variations Dipoles 03302013

EM Variations Dipoles 03302013

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Published by: john on Mar 30, 2013
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Hand-Held Dipoles (“Dowsing Rods”) Movement ResultingFrom Variable Electromagnetic Radiation
John S. Janks
 June 7, 2012
Copyright 2012 ©
 John Janks
All Rights Reserved
“Dowsing Rods” have been the subject of speculation for centuries. However, seriousscientific measurements have only been made in the past few decades. Recentresearch has made a serious effort into quantifying their behavior. One of the fruits of new research has been that “dowsing rods” share many of the same physical propertiesas dipole antennas. Some of these characteristics include size and shape (the “rabbitears” that sat on TVs for decades were dipoles), response to electromagnetic energy,increased metal content increases rod activity, and that connecting the rods withconductive metal wire stops all activity.The research presented here delves deeper into the relationship among hand-helddipoles (“dowsing rods”), changing electromagnetic energy, and the characteristics of the direct current generated by electromagnetic radiation as it occurs in the human body.If there is no potential, hand-held dipoles make no movement and currentmeasurements on the human body are at background levels. However, once a potential-generating source is included (e.g., a buried metallic can) the dipole rodsmove, currents measured in the body change, probably due to the creation of a parasitic capacitor.A study site chosen near the west-to-east landing strip of a major airport providedchanging electromagnetic radiation by the aircraft. The experimenter remainedstationary and recorded a series of voltage changes as he faced west, south and eastwith all the aircraft landing west-to-east. As currents in a dipole antenna aredependant upon wavelength and antenna size, the connection to the voltmeter wasshifted from the tip of the dipole, to its middle, and at the point where it bends.The following points summarize the research findings:
Electromagnetic energy generates a direct current in two hand-held dipoles,
Dipoles will move if the source of the electromagnetic energy changes whilethe experimenter remains stationary,
Current levels are variable if the position of the voltmeter is moved along thelength of the dipole.
Copyright 2012 ©
 John Janks
All Rights Reserved
This paper voltmeter data acquired through hand-held dipoles (“dowsing rods”) on aSperry DM-350A Voltmeter. The user was stationed nearby a landing aircraft; theaircraft supplied electromagnetic energy from their transponders. That there was adirect relationship between passing aircraft and dipole movement has been establishedfor years
. However, without quantitative data, the same “Ideomotor Effect” wasagain used to explain rod movement.DipolesThe data published today originated from the ideas of one of the world experts ondipoles today, Dr. Henry Ott. He made his finding understandable to the average non-PhD electromagnetic physicist, beginning his introduction to dipoles in a series of three papers entitled, “Dipoles for Dummies (Parts I-III)”.
Importantly to our work,he demonstrated that the dipole rod does not necessarily have to have a uniformdistribution along it. Whether the charge is distributed uniformly depends both uponthe length of the rod and the wavelength of the electromagnetic field. The comparisonof hand-held dipoles to the old “rabbit ears” seen on so many TVs decades ago can beseen in Figure 1. Ott’s circuit made use of a “parasitic capacitor” through whichcurrent flowed. It is a straightforward extension of Ott’s dipoles to the hand-helddowsing rods.The comparison between dipoles and dowsing rods needed significant testing beforeeven the basic claims could be made. Those wishing to review the experiments and judge for themselves canread several papers on thesubject, although theoriginal (and still) goal of our work is to find cost-effective answers to IEDs,tripwires and landmines.
Copyright 2012 ©
 John Janks
All Rights Reserved
Figure 1
. Left image is a diagram of current flow
through the two L-shaped rods of a dipole antenna.Image at right is a photograph of a user locating a buried object using L-shaped rods.

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