A breakthrough in molecular magnetic field frequency matching has occurred with the freeware program Audio Paint created by Nicolas Fournel in 2002 to make sound from pictures. His program fills in the missing piece required to match molecular magnetic fields automatically without human interpretation. What Nicolas and many other people may not know is that the audio file created from a photograph also replicates the molecular magnetic field taken at that time and place. Consider it to be a historical fingerprint. The designer electromagnetic field emanating from the audio coil during playback creates a physiological response in the body based upon the item matched. Read more about my work on replicating molecular magnetic fields here.
At my YouTube channel Helpfulwaves, I posted molecular field matches as Pink Noise audio for various herbs, etc., that I created by hand. I was the middle man in discerning and interpreting the fields. Some of my earliest molecular magnetic field matches were area-specific molecular fields extracted from audio. Later, insights with a DVD generator implied that photographs of an item of interest actually capture the molecular magnetic field at that place and time.
I was able to match frequencies directly off the DVD that contained hundreds of copies of the item of interest. The reflected light from a focused light source (desk lamp) shining directly on to the DVD replicated the molecular magnetic field. Nice to claim this, however the missing link was the ability to create an audio file analog of the molecular magnetic field without human interpretation. Think of the visual to audio analog of the photograph as a unique signature of the item in terms of its molecular magnetic field that also has a physiological effect on the body. The converted audio analog, when played back, will replicate this molecular magnetic field as an electromagnetic field emanating from the electrical audio coil.
This designer electromagnetic field can also tune (magnetize) items not considered to be magnetic and likely not detectable by current standards of analysis. The tuned field of the item will have many of the same physiological characteristics/effects on the body as the actual item the photograph captured.
In June of 2018, Mark Ohlson contacted me about Audio Paint. This was the breakthrough I was looking for and it fills in the missing piece for automating the process. Now anyone can match molecular magnetic fields and convert them to an audio .wav file. The freeware Audacity can then be used to change the .wav file to Pink Noise audio for easy listening and convert it to an mp3. What took hours of work by hand in matching these fields can be accomplished now in minutes. I find no difference between my original field matching work compared to that of Audio Paint.
A few helpful suggestions on the designer audio files you make. Listen at a safe volume setting and always follow the advice from your professional health care provider without exception. Listen to the frequencies in moderation. The designer audio files are not substitutes for the real item. They are an approximation of the molecular magnetic field.
Some tips on using Audio Paint:
Use a photograph of one item or one type of item of interest with only that item/s in the photograph. Crop as necessary. At top of page select "File" and then "Import Picture". At top of screen select "Audio" tab, and then select "Audio Settings". Set "Duration" to 100 or 200. Next select "Generate" which creates the audio. At top of page, select "File" and then "Export Sound" to your computer as a .wav file. The Audio Paint files are usually unpleasant to listen to, so I recommend converting to Pink Noise using the freeware Audacity program.
Tips on using Audacity
When converting to Pink Noise in Audacity, import your audio file into the program by selecting "File" then "Import" and then "Audio". Select your audio file. At top of the screen press "Select" and on drop down menu select "All". Next press "Generate" tab and then "Noise". A pop up window will appear where you select "Noise Type". You can then extend duration time by cutting and pasting. Final step is select "File" and then "Export"- " MP3".
An alternative program that converts sound from photographs is Google Pixelsynth, though it does not have the options that Audio Paint has. There are likely many other similar programs available.
Everything is composed of molecular magnetic fields. Being a Christian, my hope is that all field matches are made with high moral standards for the common good.