A new theoretical foundation for the polarized-oriented multilayer theory of cell water and for inanimate systems demonstrating long-range dynamic structuring of water molecules.

Author: Ling GN.
Damadian Foundation for Basic and Cancer Research, c/o Fonar Corporation, 110 Marcus Drive, Melville, NY 11747, USA. gilbertling@dobar.org
Conference/Journal: Physiol Chem Phys Med NMR.
Date published: 2003
Other: Volume ID: 35 , Issue ID: 2 , Pages: 91-130 , Word Count: 296

Over the centuries, a vast amount of evidence has been gathering that layers of water sometimes measuring tens of thousands of water molecules thick exhibit altered properties in consequence of exposure to some solid surfaces. Yet, a clear cut theory based on the laws of physics that would predict this kind of long range dynamic ordering of water molecules has been long missing. It is thus with great joy that I announce that a new theory has been developed, which offers theoretical confirmation of the phenomena of long-range dynamic structuring of water by appropriate solid surfaces and which gives clear cut quantitative answers to some key questions about the phenomenon. Thus, for example, under an ideal condition, an idealized checkerboard of alternatingly positively-, and negatively-charged sites of the correct size and distribution could polarize and orient deep layers of water molecules ad infinitum. Based on the quantitative data thus obtained and a relevant simple statistical mechanical law, the new theory predicts that a thin layer of water held between two juxtaposed ideal or near-ideal NP surfaces will not freeze at any (attainable) temperature. On the other hand, water polarized and oriented by an ideal or near-ideal NP-NP system may also not evaporate at temperature hundreds of degrees higher than the normal boiling temperature of water. Both predictions have been confirmed (retroactively) by experimental observations made in the past, accidentally or by design. In a following paper, I will demonstrate that the conclusion reached from the study of the two-dimensional NP surface can be smoothly passed on to the living cells. In the living cell, only one-dimensional linear chains of fully extended protein chains exist. Nonetheless, by proper orientation and distribution, they can achieve similar though less intense water polarization-orientation--as experimentally demonstrated worldwide during the 40 years past.