Tag Archives: Konstantin G. Korotkov
Konstantin Korotkov, Christian Bordes
In August 2013 during an Ecuadorian expedition we had a chance to measure energy in different places using two BioWell instruments with Sputnik sensor. Data were collected at different times of the day as every morning we were travelling to new and interesting places. We started our trip in Quito at the altitude 2600 m above sea level, and then in two weeks we traveled through all the country from North to the South reaching altitudes up to 5000 m. Our trip ended at the Galapagos Islands, at sea level. In parallel with Sputnik measurements practically every day we recorded the level of energy for 14 members of our expedition to monitor their level of health. Fig.1 presents the graph of energy in different days together with the graph of the altitudes where data were collected. Fig.2 presents the graph of standard deviation of the Bio-grams area.
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Ekaterina Jakovleva, Konstantin Korotkov
Docteur en sciences techniques. Directeur de l’Institut de recherche de la culture physique de Saint-Pétersbourg. Professeur. Auteur de 7 monographies, 17 brevets, plus de 200 articles et plusieurs ouvrages dont Champs d’énergie humaine et Principes de l’analyse GDV.
Konstantin Korotkov, Dr., Professor
Project your Present to the Future
“Yesterday is history, tomorrow is a mystery, but today is a gift. That is why it is called the ‘present’.”
We live in the twenty-first century, but we do not fully understand what it means. Most people are involved in their everyday activity and they do not feel the wind of changes. Every day we hear the news of natural catastrophes all over the world: earthquake in Japan and New Zealand, floods in USA and Australia, avalanche of gale-force blizzards over USA East Coast and unusually hot summers in Russia, the hottest in 1,000 years of history. At least 100,000 people died from earthquakes, floods and heat phenomenon. In Pakistan, record monsoon rains destroyed infrastructure, left thousands dead and millions homeless. Wildfires erupted across the countries, heavily damaging wheat crops and forcing Moscow to impose an export ban that raised global wheat prices. While diplomats and scientists pondered over an accord that could replace the Kyoto Protocol, 19 nations were experiencing unusually high temperatures, including 53.5 degrees Celsius in Pakistan, the hottest ever in Asia. The 2012 Mayan Prophesy is coming true – world is coming to an end!!!
Application of Electrophoton Capture (EPC) Analysis Based on Gas Discharge Visualization (GDV) Technique in Medicine: a Systematic Review
KOROTKOV K.G., Ph.D.,1 MATRAVERS P., Pharm.D.,2 ORLOV D.V., M.S.1,
Objectives: To evaluate the scale and scope of implementing EPC analysis based on gas discharge visualization technique in diverse medical applications and psycho-physiology; to identify the range of applications in medicine; and to show in which areas the procedure can be useful to health professionals.
ANALYSIS AND MONITORING OF AUTONOMIC NERVOUS SYSTEM ACTIVITY WITH GDV TECHNIQUE
In the history of Science, the development of a new instrument has always resulted in a new understanding of reality. Microscope, telescope, X-rays, tomography, ultra-sound – without these instruments modern science is powerless. Now a new instrument has been developed - Computerised Gas Discharge Visualisation technique, based on the well-known Kirlian Effect.
EPC/GDV CAMERA by Dr. Korotkov
The EPC system has been approved by Russian Health Authorities for general use, following clinical trials and the recommendation of the Russian Academy of Sciences. It utilizes almost instantaneous, non-invasive and painless measurements and sophisticated interpretive software with comparisons to an extremely large and reliable database assembled over more than 10 years. This technology has far reaching diagnostic and human performance applications.
What does the EPC method measure in physical terms?
The EPC method is based on the stimulation of photon and electron emissions from the surface of the object whilst transmitting short electrical pulses. In other words, when the object is placed in an electromagnetic field, it is primarily electrons, and to a certain degree photons, which are ‘extracted’ from the surface of the object. This process is called ‘photo-electron emissions’ and it has been quite well studied with physical electronic methods. The emitted particles accelerate in the electromagnetic field, generating electronic avalanches on the surface of the dielectric (glass). This process is called ‘sliding gas discharge’. The discharge causes glow due to the excitement of molecules in the surrounding gas, and this glow is what is being measured by the EPC method. Therefore, voltage pulses stimulate optoelectronic emission whilst intensifying this emission in the gas discharge, owing to the electric field created.