High Capacity Optical Channels for Bioinformation Transfer: Acupuncture Meridians

" The function of corpuscles is not clear. The corpuscle may serve as a structure that collects the electromagnetic signals of the tissues from organs and transfers them to the duct for transmission to the brain. They may also fulfill a role as electromagnetic resonators. The corpuscle may amplify the collected and transferred signals (microtubules in a cell could amplify electromagnetic signals [60]). However, this is only one of the unknown features. Visualization of morphological structures of the ordered water at the inner walls of the ducts and corpuscles, disclosure of the function of the rod-shaped nuclei, biochemical analysis of a complete composition of the flowing liquid, and measurement of its permittivity are important topics for further research." {Credits 1}

" The ducts and corpuscles might fulfill a function of optical channels with dielectric walls operating from far infrared to visible wavebands, that is, in the frequency range 1013–1014 Hz. Different electromagnetic modes might be utilized for signal transfer; the bandwidth of the transmitted signals may be large. Therefore, the meridian system may provide transfer of a sufficiently wide spectrum of electromagnetic signals from the organs to the brain and vice versa. The transferred signals may coordinate processes in the whole body and provide functional harmony." {Credits 1}

{Credits 1} 🎪 Pokorný, J., Martan, T., & Foletti, A. (2012). High capacity optical channels for bioinformation transfer: acupuncture meridians. Journal of acupuncture and meridian studies, 5(1), 34-41. © 2011 International Pharmacopuncture Institute. This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license.

Last modified on 17-Jun-20

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