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Biological life depends on the use of energy of photons from the sun. This energy is then converted into electron energy and as a result, a series of transformations in complex chains of albuminous molecules are converted into our body energy. So it can be said that biological life is based on light energy, and organic compounds serve as the working material for the conversion of this energy. The basic ingredients for all conversions are water and air [Korotkov et al., 2004].
Consequently, we are all children of the Sun, living on the light of the world, and we ourselves emit light!Yet the registration of ‘biophotons’ – spontaneous photo-emission – is an extremely complex procedure requiring special conditions, the most important of which is total darkness. Until the measurement begins, those being tested should spend an hour in a room illuminated with a dark red light, after which they should be put in a totally dark room measuring 2 x 1.5 x 2m, where they should remain for a further 10 minutes in total darkness until the measurement starts. This eliminates any ‘secondary luminescence’ of the cutaneous covering following radiation by the sun or artificial light. The measurement process itself takes up to 45 minutes [Edwards et al., 1989]. So the process of measuring spontaneous photo-emission is very complex and long. It needs to be measured with a special and unique device, and can be carried out only under specialised laboratory conditions.
The data obtained when measuring extremely weak ‘biophotons’ is invaluable scientific information, as they underline the role of the electro-photon processes in the functioning of the body. These scientific results are one of the scientific bases for the justification of the physical processes of EPC bioelectrography.