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- "The most original thinker I have ever met."
Csaba Galambos, University of Colorado
- "The most interesting science book I've ever read.
It has shown me that it's still possible to establish something genuinely
new in science."
Zhiliang Gong, University of Chicago.
- "The most significant scientific discovery of this century.
What strikes me above all is the elegant simplicity
of [Pollack’s] experimental approach."
Mae‐Wan Ho, Director, Institute of Science and Society, London.
- "Dr. Pollack is one of the pioneers in this field,
and his discoveries can be expected to have important implications."
Brian Josephson, Nobel Laureate, Cambridge University.
- "Einstein has got nothing on Pollack.
Pollack has the uncanny ability to pinpoint the right questions and grasp
the simple ideas."
Capt. T.C. Randall, Author, Forbidden Healing
- "By Chapter 5 I was spellbound.
By the end I was so captivated by the implications that I wished I could
begin again in science and follow the new path this work has shaped."
Kathryn Devereaux, Science writer, UC Davis
- "With balance and grace,
Pollack seems to have come closest to presenting a ‘unified field’ vision
of matter through the lens of water."
John Fellows, Independent Scientist
EZ Water Primer
School children learn that water has three phases: solid, liquid and vapor. In 2003 Pollack's group discovered a fourth phase. This phase occurs next to water-loving (hydrophilic) surfaces. It projects out from those surfaces by up to millions of molecular layers. And, its physical and chemical properties differ from those of ordinary liquid water. For example, the fourth phase massively excludes substances, much the same as ice.
Subsequent experiments show that this fourth phase is charged; and, the water just beyond is oppositely charged — creating a battery that can produce current. Light charges this battery. Thus, water receives and processes electromagnetic energy (light) drawn from the environment in much the same way as plants. This absorbed energy can be exploited for performing chemical, electrical, or mechanical work.
These new discoveries are rich with implication. Not only do they provide an understanding of how water processes solar and other energies, but also they provide a foundation for a fresh and ultimately simpler explanation of natural phenomena ranging from weather and green energy to biological phenomena such as the origin of life, transport, and osmosis.