Harnessing and Utilizing Plant’s Biophotonic Emission | Igor Nazarov

Harnessing and Utilizing Plant’s Biophotonic Emission

Igor Nazarov

Introduction: The aim of this research was to experimentally validate a low-intensity, light-sensitive set of several apparatuses for the analysis, recording, and storage of biophotonic flux emitted by various plants in an electronic format. The biophotonic flux profiles that were recorded as a spectral diagram were combined as an electronic file and applied to other plants through an LED illumination system modulated by electronic signals derived from the file that had been created. The tested plants were analyzed for changes in mass gain and chemical composition.

After the biophotonic flux was electronically recorded and transformed into a frequency-modulated current, it was applied to LED lighting devices, creating emission modulations. This modulated LED emission was used to illuminate water through special filters and caused the latter to acquire new qualities, a process which was named “water structuring.” Water structuring can lead to changes in the vibrational spectrum of water that result in the molecular structure of aquatic solutions attaining a higher order of organization and changing the way the structured water interacts with living organisms.

The results of these experiments demonstrate that biophotonic flux patterns transported to the test plants through water structuring, as compared to the control, improve germination rates for old seeds, facilitate faster growth of seedlings, and increase biomass gain in the tested plants, both with fertilizers and without them.

Methods: A three-stage setup was used to accomplish this research.

In the first stage, a hologram, resulting from the interference of laser light with the plant’s fluorescence emission, was captured by a charged-couple device (CCD). A signal from the CCD was evaluated by a spectrum analyzer, where it was transformed into a digital signal, suitable to be used further in an LED illumination system. The next stage was based on a single photon counting unit combined with a special light-proof chamber designed for registering low-light emissions. This system allowed for the registering of biophotonic flux from a plant sample, while it was illuminated by various spectrum LEDs. After illuminating each test plant sample with a modulated emission, a delayed fluorescence intensity was recorded. As soon as a favorable digital spectrum pattern was identified, it was processed in the third and final stage, where the test plants were grown in a controlled environment while being illuminated by LED light modulated with the identified favorable patterns and irrigated by water structured by the same LED emission pattern.

Results: This research indicates that electronic signals taken from the plants via their biophotonic flux can be used for modulating the emission intensity of LED lighting systems and subsequent water structuring, which can be used in agricultural applications, thereby affecting improved growth and chemical composition of plants.

Implications / Discussion: This research addresses a component of the common needs of small and medium family farms that face increasing risks regarding their production, as well as their financial risks. Because the proposed approach is easily scalable and adjustable to specific environmental needs, it can also serve well the needs of indoor farming and hydroponic farms.

Igor Nazarov earned a B.S. in Molecular Biophysics, an M.S. in Nuclear Physics, and a Ph.D. in Chemicals Physics at the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology, USSR. He continued to work at the same institution as the Assistant Dean till 1990. Since 1983, Dr. Nazarov collaborated with Dr. Yury Kronn, the inventor of Vital Force Technology (VFT), and other researchers working in subtle energy. Recently, Dr. Nazarov worked at MIG-Tech Lab to develop a new Multidimensional Imaging Technology (MIG) based on non-linear light-matter interaction. Dr. Nazarov is an author of over thirty scientific publications and a book.

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Published on January 24, 2024