The most important electronic device to make or buy is a zapper—a compact pulse generator operating from a common 9 volt battery whose output is about 30 KHz. It kills all parasites, bacteria, viruses, molds, and fungi even though their individual resonant frequencies are either higher or lower (50 KHz to 900 KHz). Building a zapper is described in an earlier chapter.

The next most useful device to have is a Syncrometer.™ It lets you diagnose yourself and monitor your progress until you are cured. It consists of an audio oscillator circuit with your body as part of the circuit. utilizing samples of parasites or pollutants, it lets you test for them in any product or body tissue. I include a design that you can make yourself.

A third very useful device is a frequency generator. You can use it to electrocute individual organisms, or together with the Syncrometer™ to find an organism’s particular frequency. You need one that operates in the parasite, bacteria and virus ranges, from 50 KHz to 900 KHz. It must also be able to select a particular frequency, like 434 KHz, quickly and accurately. Frequency generators are available for as little as $300.00, but it is worth paying a little more to get a digital display of the fre­quency.

Making A Syncrometer

This is an audio oscillator circuit in which you include yourself by means of a handhold. You listen to the current in your circuit with a loudspeaker. other oscillator circuits will work, too. A lot of fascinating opportunities present themselves with this concept.

I have previously published three ways to build the Syn­crometer circuit.[34] Here is the circuit diagram:


amplifier/ S


4700pf moly cap.1 mfd 16v cap 2N2907 PNP

min output transf 8-900U 150 .25w res 3 AA batteries speaker (like Radio Shack 277-1008C)

Fig. 79 Syncrometer schematic.

If you are not an electronics enthusiast, you can still assemble a Syncrometer using a hobby kit. No soldering is required. Here is what you need:

Making a Hobby Kit Syncrometer


Radio Shack Cat. No.

200 in One Electronic Project Lab by Science Fair


3 AA 1% volt batteries

Alligator clip test jumpers

You need 2.

Handhold. A four inch length of 3Л inch copper pipe, like for plumbing. These dimensions are critical to assure maximum skin contact.

Probe. A banana plug.

Precision Mini-Hook Test Lead Set (contains two, you only need one) 278-1160A

Pencil, new.

Fig. 80 Syncrometer parts list.

Build The Electrosonic Human in the 200 in One Electronic Project Lab. It takes about 10 minutes.

Later, when you use the probe to press against your knuckle you may find getting the right sound is painful. In this case try substituting the.005 microfarad capacitor for the.01 microfarad capacitor in the circuit.

Attach the Probe. The Archer Precision Mini-Hook Test Lead set has a banana plug for the probe on one end and a mini­hook on the other end for easy attachment to the circuit. Tape a long, new pencil to the probe to make it easier to hold. Connect the Probe to middle post of the primary side of the transformer (it also connects to the negative battery post). You will not be using the two connections the instructions tell you to hold.

Attach the Handhold. Clip the Handhold to one end of an alligator clip test jumper, and clip the other end to the base (B) of the transistor used in the circuit.

Attach an alligator clip to the post of the transformer that connects to the two capacitors. This will go to the test plates.

Final test. Turn the control knob on and keep turning the potentiometer to nearly the maximum. (This reduces the resis­tance. The schematic has a 150 ohm fixed resistor in place of the potentiometer.) Make sure you have good batteries installed. Test the circuit by briefly touching the Probe to the Handhold. The speaker should produce a sound like popping corn. If it does not, check that your alligator clips are not bending the spring terminals so much that other wires attached there are loose. Finally, turn switches OFF.

Making Test Plates

This is the box you attach to the basic syncrometer circuit. It has test plates to put your test substances and tissue samples on. The wiring in it is arranged so that you can test for a toxin in a product, as well as search in yourself. This means you can search for Salmonella in the milk or cheese you just ate, not just for Salmonella in your stomach.

Only if the resonant frequency of an item on one plate is equal to the resonant frequency of an item on the other plate will the entire circuit oscillate or resonate! This implies the two plates have something in common. By putting a known pure sample on one plate you can reliably conclude the other sample contains it if the circuit resonates.

You may build a test plate box into a cardboard box (such as a facial tissue box) or a plastic box. Here are the instructions for the cardboard box model.

Test Plates Parts List

• Stiff paper.

• Aluminum foil.

• A facial tissue box is easiest. A plastic project box, about 7” x 4” x V/£ makes a more durable product, but requires a drill, and you should discard any metal lid it comes with.

• 3 bolts (tapered heads) about 1 inch long, 1/8 inch diameter and 6 washers and nuts to fit.

• toggle switch with OFF-ON positions.

• Alligator clip test leads.

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