The topic of memory in water has fascinated scientists for decades. Computer scientists have tried to understand how water can act in a manner similar to computer chips, potentially storing billions of bits of information in a teaspoon of water. Of course, we don't see Intel, IBM, HP, AMD and others using water for computer memory so its safe to say that water holds little promise for this critical function.
Or does it?
Elsewhere in this website we have discussed the "templating" of water with electrical information, the presence of electromagnetic waves to influence the internal state of water molecules and how far infrared(FIR) waves have been used to structure water so that it can function in particular ways when it enters the bodies of humans or animals or even plant life.
World-class biochemists and others versed in the science of photochemistry understand that water stores "photons" or "packets" of energy. These are basically the same types of "photons" which we see on Star Trek which destroy other spaceships. Of course we don't have those types of weapons today, at least none that the military will admit...but the science is there to develop such technologies with the proper scientific knowledge and personnel.
All living cells, composed of between 70 and 90% water, emit biophotons which cannot be seen by the naked eye but can be measured by special equipment. Cells communicate via bursts of energy in the ultraviolet electromagnetic bands above the visible light spectrum, thus obscuring them from our vision. These energy emissions control vital bodily processes. Healthy and cancerous cells emit quite different photons of energy.
Even the DNA in the interior of each cell has resonant characteristics, transmitting information to new cells for proper replication. It is known that the DNA "spiral" which we all have seen in scientific pictures is resonant at 42 octaves about "middle C" on the tone scale.
If there is "bad" radiation entering cells, then the water in those cells tends to replicate or retransmit this bad information to adjacent cells, complicating the natural replication of healthy cells. The ability of water to store and retransmit such information, for good or for bad results, is therefore an undeniable characteristic of our body's cells.
The "purification" process used to treat water is efficient in removing potentially dangerous chemicals and ionic materials from water. However, even though these potential dangerous contaminants are removed, the water still remains, with electrical "imprints" of bad things that were in the water, attached to the water molecules before those chemicals were removed, or simply "imprinted" into the electrical characteristics of the water molecules from external sources.
All this may sound like science fiction but the number of successful applications of electronic templating by the likes of Dr. Lee Lorenzen and others is too voluminous to ignore. The US Food and Drug Administration, which tends to keep a lid on medical instruments and pharmaceutical products, has an exceptionally good handle on the inorganic and organic chemistry sciences, but for some reason they don't have it together as yet on the physical and electrical composition of water as described elsewhere in this website.
Many of those involved in the research areas of water memory and templating have had difficult times in bringing this developing science to the attention of the medical community. One has to believe that the solid entrenchment of the pharmaceutical industry in the American Medical Association as well as the interlocking financial nature of medical professionals with the pharmaceutical industries, pharmacies and other drug dispensories has much to do with the difficulty this science has found in going to work and solving serious medical problems.
More general information on Water Memory HERE.