- From: "Chris" <nimbo@(no-spam)ukonline.co.uk>
- Date: Thu, 29 Sep 2005 22:23:58 GMT
The leaf is connected to a high voltage source and the printing paper and
the leaf put on the plate of copper so that the positive electrode is
connected to the plate and the negative electrode to the leaf stem.
You can use a child's shock coil (a tesla coil) to generate the electricity
but a diode might help (high voltage (500V) are a bit pokey but not
expensive and you will need a 1 M ohm resistor on the negative end of the
diode to connect to the leaf to make it safe.
During the exposure an electric current (a few microamps) flows and the
current flows through the leaf into the printing photographic paper. This
resduces the silver chloride to silver and when developed there is an aura
round the leaf ouline. The shape and extent of the aura will be influenced
by the electrical properties of the leaf, like its resitance and that is
affected by the amount of water and the distribution of electrolytes in the
leaf. Dead leaves are quite different from living ones so there can be a bif
difference in aura.
"Stan de SD" <standesd@xxxxxxxxxxxxx> wrote in message
> "Mike" <m@xxxxx> wrote in message
>> I've seen simple before and after pics of vegetables, the after being
>> it was cooked for a couple minutes. Whatever you want to call it but the
>> energy in the pic was clearly different. I'm interested from a
>> point of view, not so much for the people auras. I.e. As a piece of
>> fruit/vegetable ages each day how does the energy dwindle
> How does "energy" dwindle from an aging vegetable, unless you are
> to calorie loss from losing biomass?
- Re: Kirlian
- From: Mike
- Re: Kirlian