Energy transfer in nature is usually done by photons. These are the particles that determine light and heat. If a photon of a certain wavelength comes into contact with a substance then it can be brought into vibration. The substance then possesses a very small bit more energy. Often the substance gives this energy back to the environment by e.g. heat and we don’t notice much of it.
However, each material also has a specific frequency to get into vibration. Once a substance has reached its own frequency, it will resonate in the same way as a whole and also emit this frequency into its environment. The substance then becomes a transmitter of that specific frequency. Normally after a while, the substance decays and the emission stops. This happens, for example, because it is broken down or worn out.
A material that can very well hold a received frequency (and therefore information) is silicon. It is therefore used in computers, among other things. The processors of our computers consist of chips that contain silicon as a basic material.
Silicon is an important component of clay. Information that is stored in clay is then also released. Clay can absorb and release all kinds of frequencies. The information transfer from clay to its environment is therefore variable. The reason for this is that clay is a week’s product. However, if we make clay ceramics (by firing it at high temperature) it becomes rigid and holds its shape and therefore the information much better. It then gives both in form and information a print to her environment.
The EM technology was developed by Prof. Teruo Higa and based on different principles. An important part of his theory is the transmission of information and energy by resonance. It is therefore understandable that Dr. Higa started working with the phenomenon described above.
Higa states that a substance that comes into intensive contact with a certain frequency remains recognisable as such for a long time.
Therefore, Higa, had clay fermented with EM and then fired it into ceramic at a very high temperature. The information (vibration) that was transferred to the clay by fermentation remains present in the clay. The EM Ceramics then acts as a kind of catalyst, a substance that influences the speed of a certain reaction without being consumed by itself. Read more about the different types of EM X Ceramics.
For example, if this ceramic is used in a stream of water, the information present in the ceramic will pass to the water. The water is, as it were, brought “in-formation”. Water that is “in-formation” has a certain order that also improves plant growth and germination of seeds, for example. Disordered water costs energy while ordered water provides energy.
All EM Ceramics are based on the above technique.
The transfer principle is very nicely made visible by Masaru Emoto. He photographed the crystal forms of water while investigating them. This shows, among other things, that polluted water does not make a crystal structure or that this structure is very damaged. Water that has been in contact with EM Ceramics shows a beautiful snowflake structure as well as clear fresh spring water.