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Computers Enter the Scene

 

 

The circle closes with the development of the newest and most advanced instrument coming from the USA where Radionics first began through Dr. Abrams. Dr. Willard Frank, physicist, electro-engineer and inventor developed a computerized instrument in early 80's called the Digitron and before that the Vitatron and before that the Nutritron. Then in 1986 he went on to develop the ‘SE-5 Intrinsic Data Field Analyzer’, and updated the instrument in 1998 called the SE-5 plus.

 

 

 

 

Dr. Willard Frank

 

 

After Dr. Frank's death in 2008, Don Paris Ph.D.(h.c.) redesigned the SE-5 and transformed it into the current model, the SE-5 1000 . The SE-5 plus is not a Radionics instrument. It is well known for its analyzing and balancing of Intrinsic Data Fields (IDFs). The face of Radionics has changed dramatically as the understanding of this phenomena is embraced. The SE-5 1000 is not used in the traditional sense of medicine, and the gap is ever widening. Since this instrument is so versatile, it is now used in mining, agriculture, business, with new areas of use opening every day.

As with the instruments of de la Warr, Drown and Copen instruments, the SE-5 1000 uses a ‘stick plate’ as a detector. This is not the usual rubber membrane, but a thin piece of circuit board material over geometric designs, and scalar antennas underneath which fine tune and amplify the scalar informational fields, IDFs.

Through the use of the computer, knobs are not necessary to dial in the ‘Tunings’ but rather the SE-5 1000 interfaces with a PC computer and along with the many internal programs already stored inside the SE-5 1000, you can easily add long lists of Tunings. Working with the much simpler analysis method, the time to find the ‘Tunings’ is greatly reduced. The number of usable ‘Tunings’ has now reached over 17,000

Last Updated (Tuesday, 24 January 2012 10:55)