Effect of emitted qi on AgBr dyestuff by electric paramagnetic resonance spectrometer

Author: Sun Mengyin 1//Li Shengping 1//Meng Guirong 1//Cui Yuanhao 1//Sun Mengyin 1//Guo Jinliang 1//Sha Jinguan 1//Yan Sixian 1//Xin Yan 2
Tsinghua University, Beijing, China [1] //Municipal Institute of Traditional Chinese Medicine of Chongqing, Sichuan Province, China [2]
Conference/Journal: 1st World Conf Acad Exch Med Qigong
Date published: 1988
Other: Pages: 174 , Word Count: 283

In this experiment, We used a ER 200/D electric paramagnetic resonance spectrometer (EPR).
The sample we used in this experiment was a powder mixture of AgBr.
It was necessary to check the empty tube of the sample before the experiment. Then, we took out the sample without exposure to light, about 10 g, from the Container in which the sample material was kept (the container was in a refrigerator) and we divided the sample into four parts. Initially or.e was placed into a tube and checked by EPR, if no signals appeared, then we exposed the sample to room lights for ten seconds, again checked it. If signals appeared on the screen, it indicated that the original sample was effective. The other three parts were samples for the experiment. They were wrapped up with a piece of black paper, then sealed up with adhesive tape to ensure tightness and exclusiveness.

The experimental samples were placed in a darkroom of the Chemical Department, Tsinghua University. We kept them for thirty minutes before the experiment began. Each time, the emitted qi was given for 30-40 min. and we took the samples immediately after the cessation of qi emission. With the EPR we detected for its free radical and its structure.
The experiment was done on January, 26, 1988 in Beijing. The qigong master was in Guangzhou.
This experiment was repeated for several times and the result was very clear and definite.

From the experiment, we can see the remote applying of the emitted qi can excite the free radical of the samples and can be checked by EPR, the result is similar to the effect of the free radical being excited in the exposure to room light.