Brillouin scattering

Brillouin scattering of light occurs when light rays impact on an ordered array of particles such as crystals.

The energy from the light is absorbed and converted to acoustic and magnetic waves of different frequencies which, in turn interfere with the original source, creating a complex array of energy waves.

The light emerging from this system will be altered in a characteristic way and will give information about the composition and structure of the material involved. This technique is used to determine the nature of minerals and metallic alloys but scientists are starting to use it to examine organic substances as well.

Any electromagnetic wave, not just light, can have various effects on charged molecules depending upon the size of the particle and various resonant frequencies:

  • The molecule can physically vibrate in sympathy with the wave frequency and transmit this vibration to neighbouring molecules, creating an array of ‘phonons‘ amounting to a sound wave travelling through the material
  • The photon can be absorbed by the molecule and re-emitted at a later time causing a phase shift in the wave which can interfere with the incoming wave and cause an apparent ‘slowing down’ of the radiation – this is the mechanism behind the ‘refractive index’ of transparent mediums such as water and glass.
  • The photon can cause a change in the electric charge state of a molecule and this in turn can be passed on to other molecules (polariton waves)
  • A change in the magnetic spin state can similarly propagate to ‘magnon‘ waves

The interior of a biological cell is comprised largely of a liquid crystalline water gel and it therefore lends itself easily to examination by Brillouin microscopy.

The frequency shift of light travelling through a biological medium can be photographed as different colours for different tissue types with cancerous cells being easily identified.

The situation within a single cell is a complex arrangement of waves and interference patterns similar to that produced by cymatic interference.

This is used by the cell to assemble proteins etc. as molecules with the same resonant frequency will collect together in the same place and can be stuck together.

Another way of looking at a cell is as a living matrix (Oschman) of electrical circuitry comprised of helical DNA, resonant microtubules, voltage gated ion channels and semi-conductive liquid crystal water structures.

Correct operation of this complex is the actual basis of life.

Advocates of 5G communications claim that the high frequency radiation does not penetrate further than a few millimetres into the skin and is soon ‘dissipated’ as ‘heat’ or ‘absorbed’ into the skin.
This is highly misleading, the millimetre waves are transduced by the above means into different frequencies and other energy forms.

The resulting frequencies are not something that biology has been accustomed to over the past millennia and they are not something that is particularly useful.
They will at best provide a vibratory ‘noise’ akin to static interference on an old radio set, and will at worst cause complete cellular dysfunction leading to inflammation in the short term and cancer in the long.

So although the millimetre waves may not penetrate too far, the effects can be measured much deeper within the body.

Researcher Robert O Becker has said that “All non-natural radiation has the same effects within the body”.



Brillouin microscopy – measuring mechanics in biology using light
Carlo Bevilacqua, Alba Diz-Muñoz and Robert Prevedel

Transduction of DNA information through water and electromagnetic waves
Montagnier, Del Guidice, et al

Cellular communication through light – Daniel Fels

A Sampling of Published Scientific Evidence Associating Cell Phone Radio-frequency to Cancer

“Energy Medicine: The scientific basis” – James L Oschman

“Cross Currents: The perils of electro-pollution” – Robert O Becker