In the early days of astronomy, before the days of telescopes, people used their unaided eyes to observe the stars and planets. There were no non-biological means to take measurements of brightness for example or to accurately measure time or angles.
The research described on this website is in a similar way wholly dependent on biological means of detection. This detection is signalled not by the eyes but by the contraction of muscle tissue in the shoulders and arms in response to the flow of spin torsion current between the environment and an individual holding detector rods. The rods have the dual purpose of acting as antennas for the radiation and as a sensitive indicator of muscle movement.
It appears that a large percentage of the population is able to respond to spin torsion radiation although why this is so is an ongoing issue. The advantage of this is that many people are capable of carrying out the experiments described on this site and they are encouraged to do so. The experiments themselves are for the most part quite straightforward, The procedures are described in sufficient detail to allow them to be replicated and the resources section of the site provides information on equipment used.
Spin torsion radiation comes from the Sun and from the galaxy, it passes through the planet seemingly unattenuated, it appears to travel faster than light and it is influenced by magnetic fields and by the rotation of the planet on its axis. Modern science holds that particles that travel faster than light speeds are impossible because such speeds would violate causality and would imply time travel, however the quantum mechanical phenomena of superluminal information transfer in quantum teleportation experiments such as those carried out by Alain Aspect is commonly accepted and it is possible that spin torsion radiation plays a part in this.
The spin torsion radiation that we detect seems to have a wavelength of 21.1cm and a frequency in the terrahertz range. The radiation wavefront seems to spiral in either a clockwise or counterclockwise direction with each element in the periodic table having its own preferred rotation direction and phase. The relationship between an element and its rotation direction is not currently understood and is an ongoing research topic.
The radiation appears temporarily to polarise anything that it contacts rather like the way in which a magnet can temporarily magnetise a piece of iron. On a planet-wise basis this polarisation changes on a six monthly basis as the plane of the equator is illuminated by the Sun from above or below. The changes are triggered by the equinoxes but delayed many weeks by the time it takes for depolarisation and then repolarisation with the opposite rotation direction. It seems likely that planet biology is affected in some way by this but no evidence of it has been seen so far.
A rotating mass called a Spin Torsion Generator can create a spin torsion field, the mass has to be of a conductive material and the field it creates is influenced by strong magnets. This suggest that the spin of electrons is responsible for the field. Because of this it is conjectured that electrons may have real spin rather than being regarded as point particles with spin as a quantum number.
It is clearly desirable to have an inanimate detector that is responsive to spin torsion radiation. Unfortunately no such detector is currently available. It seems likely that spin torsion radiation is responsible for the faster than light information transmission in quantum teleportation experiments and the delayed choice effects in twin slit experiments. If this is the case then it ought to be experimentally verifiable by using existing spin polarising material to influence the outcome of such experiments. Such verification requires funded research and well founded lab facilities and is beyond the resources available to the current investigators.
Neil Duffy, March 2022.
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