ORME Physics -- via such things as Monoatomic Elements, Superconductivity, high-spin Superdeformation of Nuclei, and the like) is allegedly linked to the Elixir of Life, The Philosopher’s Stone, the Ark of the Covenant, and the ability to radically transform a human being’s physical and spiritual bodies. Before attempting such a transformation, of course, it would be -- among many other things -- very important to consider the discussion in the Halexandria Forums, specifically the posting by Barry Carter therein. (7/20/08)
In order to provide the link (pardon the pun) between the physical science and the spiritual implications, it is desirable to provide some relevant and credible evidence that makes the connection in unambiguous terms. In making the case in this way, it is preferable to emphasize a portion of the scientific background, and then press onwards into the applicability in living systems.
A Physics Primer
According to Moray B. King , modern physics provides for the possibility of tapping energy directly out of the very fabric of space. The key to this is vacuum polarization -- a process of cohering the vacuum. It is also related to T. H. Boyer’s observation  that matter and the Zero-Point Energy mutually interact. This interaction provides for a positive feedback loop that coheres this energy.
Most scientists tend to dismiss the idea of cohering the vacuum or tapping into the immense energy of the Zero-Point. Their argument is typically based on the idea that the Zero-Point-Energy is random, and must according to the law of Entropy -- the Second of the Laws of Thermodynamics -- forever remain random.
This difficulty arises because science has, in large part, specialized in linear systems, which always tend toward increasing entropy (i.e., the Second Law). A linear system is characterized by assuming that the result of the sum of two inputs equals the sum of their corresponding output. Since most systems analyzed in science are modeled by sets of linearized equations, it is not surprising that a majority of scientists believe all systems must tend toward increasing randomness and disorder. As a result of this belief a paradox arises. How can one explain the existence of life without violating thermodynamics?
The work of Ilya Prigogine  clarifies the Second Law of Thermodynamics. Prigogine demonstrates that nonlinear systems, under certain conditions, may evolve toward macroscopic order. A nonlinear system does not exhibit the two plus two equals four linear superposition, and thus a combination of inputs often produces surprising, synergistic effects. In effect, the whole becomes greater than the sum of its parts.
The difference between linear and nonlinear systems is a profound one, but can be easily illustrated by two examples. The first is that of a linear system, where the weights of three objects when weighed separately will add to a total weight exactly equal to the weight of the three objects weighed at the same time. A nonlinear system, on the other hand, would be one person attempting to lift a heavy box and failing to move it -- achieving a zero result -- or that when three other people attempt the same feat, they achieve an identical result, i.e. zero movement. But if all four make a simultaneous attempt, they may lift the heavy box, implying a non-zero result. In effect, 0 + 0 + 0 + 0 = a non-zero result.
Living systems are invariably nonlinear. This is fundamentally important! They lack stability, and much to the chagrin of scientists, are typically far-from-equilibrium. [Thus being to the chagrin of law-enforcement officials as well!] Science works in its simplest fashion when systems are in equilibrium, i.e. stable. Being nonlinear and far-from-equilibrium is vastly more complicated (mathematically and otherwise), but is also a characteristic of living systems. Prigogine’s thermodynamics rules in the domain of life, and adds considerably more complexity to the science and the mathematics.
But even more astounding, is the fact that Superconductivityappears to be an integral part of the nonlinear, far-from-equilibrium, tapping the Zero-Point Energy condition that living systems represent. Research has shown that superconductors may be the connecting links between different cells of the human body. As David Hudson has pointed out, SQUIDS (Superconducting QUantum Interference DeviceS) can be thought of as a means of being able to see evidence of thoughts in the human brain by virtue of picking up on the brain’s magnetic fields. In effect, different parts of the brain light up when the individual eats something sweet or something sour. It’s a superconductor that sees this brain activity. Of particular interest is the experimental evidence of superconductivity and the alternating current (ac) Josephson effect occurring in living systems.
Superconductivity in Living Systems
Del Giudice, et al , have noted the proposal by other authors of a coherent dynamics being the fundamental driving force of living processes, such that coherent excitations in a biological system may arise due to a long range correlation among the phases of the oscillating electric dipoles which constitute the microscopic components of living systems.
Their arguments are based on Josephson’s suggestion that “peculiar phenomena might occur when two superconductors are separated by a very small distance giving rise to a so-called weak-link-junction,” plus which “the basic mechanism of the Josephson effect is the quantum tunneling across such a junction barrier of the bosons responsible for the correlations existing in two separate superconductors.” These authors have suggested the Josephson mechanism can be considered as a very general principle which applies beyond the special case of superconductivity, and that “Josephson-like phenomena are occurring in living systems.” “The correlation among electric dipoles, which has been proposed to be at work in living matter, points to the correlation being among electron pairs.”
The authors  go on to state that “a living system can be considered as a set of many microscopic components whose interplay occurs through a network of mutually coupled and sequentially ordered chemical reactions. This macroscopic ordering could be considered as emerging from the collective behavior of the elementary components. Collective behavior is possible because the dynamics are able to produce ‘quasi-particles’ playing the role of long-range messengers. The existence of a correlation implies that the physical states of the system must also be coherent states of these ‘quasi-particles’. Most biocomponents are polar molecules, some being in excited metastable states. [Thus] the dynamics of an assembly of electric dipoles might be considered as the fundamental biological dynamical process.”
Effects of Electromagnetic Fields
The characteristics of superconductivity are further amplified when Del Giudice, et al  note that the “oscillations of the electric dipoles are able to produce coherent electromagnetic fields whose phase is locked to the phase of the [external] magnetic field. An external electromagnetic field can become phase correlated only if its energy does not disrupt the coherence. Very strong electromagnetic fields can actually disrupt the correlation and consequently probe the system in an uncorrelated manner, in which case no non-thermal effects would appear. The coherent structure of the matter field in biological systems may reveal itself only when probed by low intensity electromagnetic fields whose frequency lies in a suitable range to interact with the frequencies of the correlations.” [This may also explain why high-power electromagnetic lines, i.e., EMF Hazards, appears to be a very real phenomena, particularly on living systems!]
In addition, magnetic fields can strongly affect dilute solutions of enzymes. There is a cooperative phenomenon which is capable of increasing the susceptibility of an enzyme to a magnetic field. In addition, the effect disappears above a critical value -- suggesting a Meissner Effect -- even if the solution was completely sterile biologically. Del Giudice, et al  made the assumption that, “...if room temperature superconductive effects exist in association with living cells, some of the other basic experiments of superconductivity should also work.” They noted that, “The appearance of a Josephson phenomenology in yeast cells is a positive test for the general idea that coherence would be a fundamental feature of biological dynamics.” In addition, “This would open the way to understand why and how external electromagnetic fields could interfere with the fundamental processes of cell division and conversely how this cellular process could induce electromagnetic phenomena.” [emphasis added] “The intracellular coherence... through the Josephson effect give rise to an intercellular coherence.”
In another paper, Del Giudice, et al  considered the case where a biological system was considered to be “a set of oscillating electric dipoles, open to an external energy flow supplied by metabolic reactions. When the external flow overcomes a given threshold, a Bose-like condensation [a necessary ingredient in Superconductivity] occurs in a particular vibrational mode. The incoming energy is no longer thermally partitioned among the different vibrational modes of the system, but feeds only one of them, giving rise to a giant dipole vibration in that particular longitudinal frequency mode.”
Order Out of Chaos
In addition to the reference to Bose-like condensation (thus implying superconductivity), Del Guidice, et al also mention the concept of a dissipative system -- a fundamental characteristic of Ilya Prigogine's Order out of Chaos.. Quoting directly from this exceptional book: “The interaction of a system with the outside world, its embedding in nonequilibrium conditions, may become in this way the starting point for the formation of new dynamic states of matter -- dissipative structures. Dissipative structures actually correspond to a form of supramolecular organization. Although the parameters describing crystal structures may be derived from the properties of the molecules of which they are composed, and in particular from the range of their forces of attraction and repulsion... dissipative structures are essentially a reflection of the global situation of nonequilibrium producing them.” [emphasis added]
For example, “while turbulent motion [in the flow of water, for instance] appears as irregular or chaotic on the macroscopic scale, it is, on the contrary, highly organized on the microscopic scale. The multiple space and time scales involved in turbulence correspond to the coherent behavior of millions and millions of molecules. Viewed in this way, the transition from laminar flow to turbulence is a process of self-organization. Part of the energy of the system, which in laminar flow was in the thermal motion of the molecules, is being transferred to macroscopic organized motion.” [emphasis added]
One of the most interesting concepts that Prigogine and Stengers discuss is the chemical clock. One begins by assuming two kinds of molecules. “Because of the chaotic motion of the molecules, we would expect that at a given moment we would have more red molecules, say, in the left part of a vessel. Then a bit later more blue molecules would appear, and so on. The vessel would appear to us as ‘violet’, with occasional irregular flashes of red or blue. However, this is not what happens with a chemical clock; here the system is all blue, then it abruptly changes its color to red, then again to blue. Because all these changes occur at regular time intervals, we have a coherent process. “Such a degree of order stemming from the activity of billions of molecules seems incredible, and indeed, if chemical clocks had not been observed, no one would believe that such a process is possible. To change color all at once, molecules must have a way to communicate. The system has to act as a whole. Dissipative structures introduce probably one of the simplest physical mechanisms for communication.”
This coherent behavior of molecules, complete with an intra-communication system, explains in part why the superconductors we have previously discussed, align the nuclei with precise distances between adjacent atoms, and at the same time, suggests the underlying principle of coherence of the elementary particles. Prigogine and Stengers, for example, go on to note that one “of the most interesting aspects of dissipative structures is their coherence. The system behaves as a whole, as if it were the site of long-range forces. In spite of the fact that interactions among molecules do not exceed a range of some 10-8 cm, the system is structured as though each molecule were ‘informed’ about the overall state of the system.”
The authors, then apply their arguments to the concept of morphogenesis -- the idea that the growth of living organisms follows rather precisely, specific patterns, which appear to exist in the form of a field external to the body. “It is tempting to speculate that the breaking of space and time symmetry plays an important part in the fascinating phenomena of morphogenesis. These phenomena have often led to the conviction that some internal purpose must be involved, a plan realized by the embryo when its growth is complete.” “When we observe embryological development on film, we ‘see’ jumps corresponding to radical reorganizations followed by periods of more ‘pacific’ quantitative growth. The jumps are performed in a reproducible fashion.”
Finally, Prigogine and Stengers note that the “type of dissipative structure depends critically on the conditions in which the structure is formed. External fields such as the gravitational field on earth, as well as the magnetic field, may play an essential role in the selection mechanism of self-organization.” Later on they state that “external fields, such as the gravitational field, can be ‘perceived’ by the system, creating the possibility of pattern selection.” “Non-equilibrium magnifies the effect of gravitation.” [emphasis]
This raises some extremely interesting questions, including any potential effects of such non-equilibrium conditions on the earth's geomagnetic field, particularly with respect to superconductors in a far-from-equilibrium state. Perhaps even more pertinent to our discussion, is the question of whether or not far-from-equilibrium conditions would not only magnify the effect of gravitation, but more specifically reduce the effect of gravitation -- in other words, induce Levitation!
If we hesitate momentarily to consider where all of this is leading, we might summarize some of our conclusions. For example, the nature of the nuclear structure, and the unique aspects of the monoatomic elements, have implied the possibility of superconducting atoms in room-temperature conditions and in organic matter, quite possibly living organisms such as ourselves. We have also connected superconductivity and the Zero-Point Energy. The latter is not altogether surprising in that the ZPE is defined as the still-extant energy at the zero-point (zero degrees Kelvin), while superconductivity is well established at this temperature. In addition, ZPE is omnipresent and exists at all temperatures -- but because of the larger, more obvious thermal and electromagnetic vibrations, the ZPE is overshadowed and often neglected as insignificant in theoretical calculations. Nevertheless, it is still present. One might then wonder whether or not superconductivity is always present, even at higher temperatures, but is being overshadowed by other effects. In effect, is superconductivity always present in living organisms, and, in fact, the necessary precursor for life? Are Consciousness and Superconductivity inextricably entwined?
David Radius Hudson has suggested that, if superconductivity in living matter is tied to the zero point energy, and if all time exists in the ZPE simultaneously, then the way to the zero point is to get inside the quanta, inside the superconductor. It follows that if we fill the body with superconducting elements, so that the body begins to act like a superconductor, then the body can come and go in space-time -- possibly in the same fashion that the zero-point energy does.
In effect, one fills the body with light, and thereby potentially activates 100% of the brain, possibly even activating what is referred to as our “junk” DNA. (As Hudson has previously pointed out, we only use 6-8% of our brain and none of the so-called “junk” DNA -- DNA long recognized by mainstream medicine, but with no apparent use or function.) The inevitable question is: How could the brain and the DNA have evolved if it were not used at one time or another!? There would be no evolutionary advantage of increasing brain power and DNA capabilities, if such advantages were not used! An alternate possibility, of course, is that the extra brain and DNA capabilities came from the hybrid nature of combining Anunnaki and Homo Erectus genes. Either way (or both), it’s just the sort of thing to get one’s attention!
 Moray B. King, Tapping the Zero-Point Energy, Paraclete Publishing, Provo, Utah, 1989.
 T. H. Boyer, "Random Electrodynamics: The Theory of Classical Electrodynamics with Classical Electromagnetic Zero-point Radiation," Physical Review D, Vol 11, 1975, page 790.
 Ilya Prigogine and Isabelle Stengers, Order out of Chaos, Man's New Dialogue with Nature”, Bantam Books, 1984.
 E. Del Giudice, S. Doglia, M. Milani, C. W. Smith, and G. Vitiello ["Magnetic Flux Quantization and Josephson Behavior in Living Systems," Physica Scripta, Volume 40, 1989, pages 786-791.
 E. Del Giudice, S. Doglia and M. Milani, "Nonlinear Properties of Coherent Electric Vibrations in Living Cells," Physics Letters, 12 October 1981, pages 402-404.
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