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Title: Experiment applying CAFL signals regarding a moldEdit

Abstract:Edit

Several audio-formatted programs were made for the Audio Programmed Zapper, combined with applying those signal sequences in response to an opportunistic event involving possible small-scale afflatoxin-generating Aspergillus mold. The symptoms receded quickly, either by other causes or due to an effect of the signals applied.

PurposeEdit

Twofold purpose: one wa to add to the hobby researcheer's set of audio-formatted programs for the Audio Programmed Zapper; and the other was to explore the possible effects of those signals on the physiiology during opportunistic condition of possible low-level mold toxin experiencing.

Scenario and viewpointsEdit

The scenario was the experimenter rather obsessiely making a large set of audio-formatted programs for he APZ instrument, and neglecting to cok a proper dinner, and instead on opening the last bag of trail mix, found it was already opened and partially empty, likley had been open for several months. Absentmindedly eating from teh bag of trail mix, which cosisted of raisons, peanuts, and M&Ms, one bunch of trail mix was noted to have an odd flavor, on retrospect probably a moldy piece, not too uncommon in this circumstance. A few hours later an uncomfortable mild sensation was noticed in the digestion tract, maybe due to the unusual food intake, or maybe due to a mold that might have been ingested with the food.

the viewpoint was that, as each individual has the prime responsibility for his or her own wellbeing maintenance, this was an opportunity to see if the CAFL's listing of frequencies to deal with the Aspergillus mold and the afflatoxin some species of it produces.

Experiment setupEdit

Since there already was an ongoing recording setup prepared for making a large database of APZ audio-formatted programs, it was set to the task of making this recording, while also applying the signals to the experimenter as usual.

The Audio Programmed Zapper instrument utilized was the holotype instrument, "Zapper 2011 prototype #1"

Its audio input was from a Macintosh computer running 10.7 operating system, utilizing the Audiotoolbox software matching the 10.7 operating system of the computer.

The handhold output from the Audio Programmed Zapper (APZ) was supplied to the experimenter's physiology through a pair of 5" long, 3/4" diameter copper (Cu) pipe tubing sections covered with very wet uncolored paper towel material, one tubing section held in each hand.

Protocols utilizedEdit

The experiment setup was utilized while using the AudioToolbox square wave generator to sequentially input the frequencies as specified in the Consolidated Annotated Frequency List (CAFL), simutaneously applying the signals to the experimenter's physiology through the handholds, while also making a recording of that signal series, so as thereafter to be able to repeat the identical signal series in future experiments, without having to setup the individual frequencies one by one all over again, each one timed. The three minutes duration was used for each signal individual frequency, as typical for most CAFL signals as reserchers worldwide have utilized in bipolar waveform experiments for decades.

The CAFL's frequencies specified for afflatoxin were, in Hz: 344, 510, 943, 474, 476, 568.

The CAFL's frequencies specified for the sum of the Aspergillus molds, not all of which produce aflatoxin, but instead other toxins. (Note that only Aspergillus flavus was identified in the CAFL as producing the aflatoxin itself, and its frequencies are the first several in this series.) They were, in Hz: 1972, 1823, 758, 743, 697, 524, 374, 339, 247.

Note that the CAFL annotated frequencies are considered "anectdotal" and are then available for formal scientific research when funds become available for such research in a competant and unbiased setting.

Early resultsEdit

The first results were the recording of the signal sets. Their titles were "aflatoxin_a" and "aspergillus_general" which were then converted from the original date-stamp-titled WAV formatted audio files producted by the AudioToolbox 203 software, into mp3 format by importing into iTunes software on the Macintosh computer, and having it convert each recording into mp3 format; and the files were re-named to match the CAFL's designation for that signal set.

The physiological response results were that the mild intestinal distress faded away over an hour or two; it is not known if the APZ-utilizing experiment produced the results, or it was the result of other physiological processes. The result was onsidered a beneficial one, in either case.