Genodics’ Proteine Music

Specially designed music is able to support plant growth. One verified example is the sugar content in grapes for wine, that increased by 5 to 15 % when this special protein music had been broadcasted.

For me, this technique was one of the most fascinating discoveries: how quantum physics, combined with the laws of musical harmony, has generated a new farming technology. It crossed my journey only recently. The French quantum physicist Joel Sternheimer discovered high frequency sound signals in the synthesis of proteins. Sternheimer is a musician as well and he knew music theory. He wondered whether or not he could imitate that ‘natural music’, if he could mimick such ‘protein music’ and if it would strengthen crops or animals. In his trials this assumption turned out to be effective indeed. He got his technique internationally patented as “Method for epigenetic regulation of protein biosynthesis by scale resonance”.

At the beginning of this century, Sternheimer invited Michel Duhamel to continue experimenting with his ideas in agricultural practice, to continue developing this technique and officially market it. Duhamel had been a management consultant, among others for the European Commission. He engaged himself in this new challenge, and for the purpose he established Genodics company.

Music is important for life. MUSIC = ENERGY + INFORMATION.

That new look at life, that’s what Michel is after. And then designing a technique that responds to the inner characteristics of every plant or animal. Developing this new look was a difficult process at first, as it was not immediately recognized by formal research institutes, nor by farmers.

So Michel had to build a story, to get doors a bit more open. Or he had to proof the effects in farming practice. How do molecules join each other to form proteins in living beings? How exactly do they interact? What proteins are crucial? So, as a partner of Sternheimer, he started to study some basics in quantum theory. Some quotes helped him a lot to inspire his further exploration.

Max Planck:               “Matter in itself does not exist, matter is a combination of waves.”

Albert Einstein:          “People, vegetables, cosmic dust: we all dance to a mysterious melody played far away, by an invisible flute player.”

Mark Twain:                “The biggest problem is not what we do not know, but what is not true in what we are certain to know well.”

He wanted to find out what factors do in fact influence plant growth. He focussed on the plant and the trinity around it of ‘other plants’, the ‘soil in its environment’ and ‘the farmer’. He imagined each of these three factors broadcasting waves in the form of circles, like three stones thrown in the pond. Those wave patterns shape each other. He assumed it works through ‘scale-resonance’.

Plant growth is influenced by scaleresonance with environmental factors, like other species, the soil and the farmer.Source : Genodics

Genodics: its quantum physical background.

Each particle has its own wavelength lambda (l) and each wavelength has a specific natural frequency (f) that one can easily calculate (lxf = 300,000 km / sec, so always if you multiply the wavelength times the frequency you get the speed of light). Furthermore each frequency has a certain energy E = hxf. The higher the frequency, the shorter the wavelength (because lxd is constant), and the higher the energy (hxf). High levels of energy can be expressed in MeV (Mega electronVolt).

In high school we have learned that every chemical element has its own specific mass. You remember the Periodic Table of the Elements. Sternheimer has now calculated the corresponding frequency for the mass of every element. His formula to calculate the wavelength lof a particle with mass m is as follows:

in this formula, h is Planck’s constant, p is the momentum of the particle, m is the mass of the particle, v its velocity and c is the speed of light. And from the wavelength he calculates the frequency.

When Sternheimer put the calculated frequencies and the energy of all elementary particles in one graph, he recognized a certain pattern, as it were clusters of energy in which the frequencies of a number of elements would concentrate. As a musician, he recognised a certain resemblance with the frequencies of harmonic music (see figure 3 below). From this finding he deducted that in nature there should exist something like ‘scale resonance’.

Fig. 3. Sternheimer’s principal insight was that the frequencies of all physical elements are not evenly distributed along the horizontal energy axis (MeV), but apparently concentrate in specific frequency and energy domains. These are the vertical peaks along the line.

This is a profound discovery, as it underpins the fact that everything can be connected through resonance, if their frequencies fit well. Scale waves (in French: des ondes scalaires) connect all layers of matter, from quark to photon, all kinds of processes in organs, and in plants, animals and humans as well. So the key challenge for developing a technical application was, to focus on key processes in life that could be supported by music. They focussed on proteins.

Another discovery, that I think is crucial, was the working principle of this protein music. It is not a special pitch or one specific frequency, but it is a series of ‘intervals’ between tones. Each protein is shaped through a very specific order in which amino-acids connect to each other. And the amino-acids are combined in the order of the musical signals. So any working protein music should reproduce exactly that same order of intervals.

During our conversations Michel talked a lot about the process of protein synthesis. He talked about transcription or copying DNA. He talked about messenger RNA and about translation of the ‘architecture’ of the protein. At the moment of fixation on a ribosome, the attached amino-acid emits a wave signal that ‘invites’ the next amino-acid to attach. Each amino acid that links to the transfer-RNA emits a specific tone, each subsequent amino-acid giving a different tone. So it is a series of tones, a melodic harmony, that determines the order in which specific amino-acids join the ribosome. Each protein has its specific sequence of tones, that means specific musical intervals.

The reproduction of DNA in a cell. The different amino-acids assemble along the ribosome, in their very specific order. Source: Genodics

The high frequencies – higher than from visible light – that are released when the amino acids are connecting, are found in the ionizing part of the electromagnetic spectrum. These intervals of frequencies cannot be heard by the human ear. We know of 22 amino-acids that synchronize on 10 frequencies. That means some amino-acids react on the same pitch or in harmony with it. Here we arrive at the key-knowledge of the Genodics-code: to know the order of all amino-acids in every relevant protein. With that information, Genodics can assemble its musical interventions to serve the farmers.

Important in the music is the octave. If you double the frequency, your pitch is exactly one octave higher, and these two frequencies resonate harmoniously with each other. In the inaudible high tones, the same laws of harmony apply as in the audible domain of music. So you also have inaudible chords with fifth, third and quarter as harmonic proportions of integers.

Sternheimer discovered this phenomenon by chance. A woman had anemia after surgery and she did not want a blood transfusion, as the risk of AIDS had just been discovered at that time. Sternheimer told her to just listen to music. He first played the “music” of hemoglobin, so many octaves lower that it became audible for a person. This is not necessary to achieve results, but is desirable to let the listener know that the music is “on.” He played 4 to 5 tones per second, equal to the slow pace of protein synthesis. He gave her a cassette tape with that music. The following Monday her hemoglobin had risen from 8 to 12. That was the beginning of his further research. He himself experimented with the frequency of endorphins: that led his body to slowness and less energy. Then he applied an endorphin-quenching frequency (the same frequency but in reverse sinusoid) and he felt good again. His conclusion gradually became clear: When you play the melody that corresponds to the sequence of sound signals in the organism itself, a supporting reaction will occur. A specific protein melody then strengthens the synthesis of that very protein, it does not influence other proteins.

The picture (from a Genodics brochure) shows the synthesizing process of a protein. Every time another pitch is broadcasted to attract the following amino-acid. The waves also allow for communication with the entire organism.

The table below gives you access to the main secrets of Genodics. It shows the pitches of the 20 most relevant amino-acids.