Photograph by Issac Silvera -Article Harvard University Making Metallic Hydrogen
I have matched the molecular magnetic field of Metallic Hydrogen from EMF spectrum analog of photographs taken during the experiments by Harvard University researchers Issac Silvera and Ranga Dias (far right in photograph) as a designer electromagnetic field approximation.
"In their experiments, Silvera and Dias squeezed a tiny hydrogen sample at 495 gigapascal (GPa), or more than 71.7 million pounds per square inch, which is greater than the pressure at the center of the Earth. At such extreme pressures, Silvera explained, solid molecular hydrogen, which consists of molecules on the lattice sites of the solid, breaks down, and the tightly bound molecules dissociate to transforms into atomic hydrogen, which is a metal." Harvardgazzette "Making Metalic Hydrogen" 1/26/17On February 23, 2017 it was reported that the metallic hydrogen sample was lost. The good news is the molecular magnetic field analog from the photographs can be matched by hand if one is sensitive to weak magnetic fields. The molecular magnetic field analog for the metallic hydrogen photograph has a distinct metallic feel (taste sensation) playing the designer frequency if one is sensitive to these fields.
I matched all three setups in the photograph above. Only the third setup on the far right (reflective) gives the metallic taste-like sensation when played as a designer frequency.
I know this because of a particular pattern recognition ability I have with weak electromagnetic fields. It is a similar process to that of developing the skill of human echolocation but in this case it is the skill of interpreting weak electromagnetic fields and their physiological affect on the body and most likely other biological life. See "Human Pattern Recognition of Molecular and Electromagnetic Fields."
For more information on this process visit "Extracting Molecular Magnetic Fields from Audio, Video and Photograph Analogs" and the "Designer Frequency Insights and Tuning" pages.
Visit the "Metallic Hydrogen as Pink Noise Audio" video here.