Here’s a suggestion for “scalar” experiments from a conversation with
John Bedini.� Mr. Bedini encourages everyone to try this experiment, but warns us that this device is patent applied for, so you should only
build a single unit for your own use.� – Bill Beaty, 1/21/95
…………………….uuuu / oo uuuu…………………………
William Beaty voice:206-781-3320 bbs:206-789-0775 cserv:71241,3623
EE/Programmer/Science exhibit designer – Seattle, WA 98117
-email- – SCIENCE HOBBYIST webpage
| _______ S
| | Obtain two Radio Shack ceramic magnets and
|_______| N glue their north pole faces together.
| | N
________ Wind the magnets with about 50 turns
| of #30 magnet wire. Wire gauge is not
| critical.
| ___
| |||| |
| |||| |
| ________
| | [ small, ]
| —–[ noisy ]———-o
| [_motor__] 6v to 12v power
The brush noise from the DC motor provides a pulse signal to the coil,
which modulates the ‘colliding’ field pattern of the magnets and creates
interesting scalar effects within a narrow pencil-beam pattern which
extends from each face of the magnet out to a few inches.
>>>>>>>>> scalar effect comes from
>>>>>>>> the joint between
|__||||_| magnet faces
| |||| |
| |
| |
| |
Mr. Bedini suggests these experiments:
Purchase two identical music CDs. Listen to both to verify that they
are identical. Now let the “scalar beam” play all over the surface of
one of the CDs for about one minute. You may want to build a simple
rotating platform to make this process more convenient. Now play the
two CDs and compare them again. Hear any difference?
(Note, this process is patent pending, so do not use it for any other
purpose except to demonstrate the reality of the effect)
Connect a small probe-coil to an oscilloscope, then move it around in
the beam and observe the waveforms.
Taste some wine, then put it in a small airtight container and place it
against the magnet face for a few (minutes? hours?) Taste it again.
Improvements? Try it with and without the power supply connected to
verify that any changes are caused by the scalar beam and by just the
magnetic field.
Some tests I intend to try (but as yet have not!):
Place various foodstuffs in the beam then compare flavor with untreated
samples. Grow two collections of plants, water one with normal water,
water the other with water that’s been treated by several minutes??
hours?? of exposure to the beam.
Aim the beam directly at a plant for many days, compare it with another
untreated plant as a control. Sprout two groups of seeds, one treated
and one untreated, and look for differences in number, health, growth
rate, etc., between the two groups.
Measure the growth of the tip of a plant stem by using a tiny lever,
mirror, and laser beam. Graph the growth rate, then treat the plant
with the scalar beam and look for changes in the rate. (Note that this
method can also be used to observe plants’ realtime response to numerous
stimuli both conventional and “weird.” Fertilizer? Light? Music? Good/
Bad thoughts?)
Observe microscopic lifeforms in pond water, then expose them to the
beam and see if their behavior changes while it is operating. Or,
expose the water to the beam for several minutes?? hours??, then compare
the number and activity of lifeforms in the water with an untreated
Or, compare the effects of adding treated or untreated water to the
slide under the microscope. Use an opamp buffer and an audio amplifier
to listen to the noise output of a capacitor which is shielded in a
thick copper box, (or does a resistor or transistor work better?) then
aim the beam at the box and listen for signals.
John Bedini also has a wonderful website with many interesting
circuits demonstrating anomalous characteristics.
Check it out at :

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