IMPRINTER TEST PLATE EXPLAINED
What are binary codes?
Binary codes are a small data sampling and do not reflect the full binary codes. People look at these binary codes and start jumping to conclusions and this should not be the case. Often we consider removing the binary code sampling data to avoid confusion and misunderstanding.
However the below may not be the answers that you are looking for. As an engineer by trade, I am always a nuts and bolts or a zero and 1 kind of person. Things need to make sense and be logical. Things should repeat and be organized. This was my biggest challenge when I started learning about Quantum Biofeedback and Information Coded Biofeedback.
Our apps and technology are based upon Information Coded Biofeedback. Information-coded biofeedback is a technique that involves providing individuals with real-time information about physiological or psychological processes in their bodies, allowing them to gain awareness and control over these processes for various health and wellness purposes. This approach is often used as a form of biofeedback therapy. This is essentially how The Genius App works. The basic premise of Information Coded Biofeedback
Sensors and Data Collection: Here we use the Voice Analysis
Data Processing: Here we use the Fast Fourier and other data processing measurements and calculations.
Feedback Presentation: This is the energetic stimuli or tones worn frequencies.
Self-Regulation, Reinforcement and Learning: This is essentially the percentage rectification model we have built.
With the above said, we also need to abide by the principles of Quantum Theory and Quantum Biofeedback Principles. I am certain you have heard about other Quantum Biofeedback devices like the SCIO, Educator, Indigo, Life System, EPFX, SE5, and similar types of Quantum Biofeedback devices.
The majority of my adulthood was spent exploring how these other Quantum Biofeedback devices worked. So it is only fair to say that I have included Quantum Biofeedback principles in the Genius Insight App. It was a natural step for me. Converting a $20k quantum biofeedback device into an Information Coded Biofeedback app based upon Quantum Biofeedback principles.
Now perhaps the better answer and perhaps not ideal answer is to understand the Quantum Effect and Quantum Entanglement and why things do not repeat.
In quantum theory, specifically in the context of quantum states and measurements, there is a fundamental principle known as the Pauli Exclusion Principle, which is responsible for the phenomenon of non-repetition of identical quantum states for certain types of particles. This principle was formulated by Wolfgang Pauli in 1925 and is a fundamental part of quantum mechanics.
The Pauli Exclusion Principle states that no two identical fermions (particles with half-integer spin, such as electrons, protons, and neutrons) can occupy the exact same quantum state simultaneously. In other words, if you have two identical fermions, they cannot have all of their quantum properties (like position, momentum, and spin) in the same state. This is sometimes summarized with the phrase "no two electrons in an atom can have the same set of quantum numbers."
This principle has important implications for the structure of atoms, molecules, and matter in general. For example, it is responsible for the filling of electron energy levels in atoms and the formation of the periodic table of elements. Electrons in an atom must occupy different quantum states, and this results in the characteristic structure of atomic shells and sub-shells.
Because of the Pauli Exclusion Principle, particles like electrons in an atom naturally distribute themselves into distinct energy levels and orbital configurations, ensuring that no two electrons are in the exact same quantum state. This is why you don't observe multiple electrons occupying the same energy level and orbital in an atom.
In summary, the non-repetition of identical quantum states is a consequence of the Pauli Exclusion Principle, which applies to fermions and plays a crucial role in determining the behavior and structure of matter at the quantum level.
The observation that quantum measurements do not yield the same results when repeated under identical conditions is a fundamental characteristic of quantum mechanics, and it's known as the "indeterminacy" or "uncertainty" principle. This principle is a key feature of the probabilistic nature of quantum theory and is encapsulated in Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle.
Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle states that there is a fundamental limit to how precisely we can simultaneously know certain pairs of properties (such as position and momentum) of a quantum particle. In other words, if you know the position of a particle with high precision, its momentum becomes highly uncertain, and vice versa. This inherent uncertainty in the properties of quantum particles means that you cannot predict their exact behavior with certainty.
Here's why quantum measurements are inherently probabilistic:
Wave-Particle Duality: Quantum particles, such as electrons and photons, exhibit both particle-like and wave-like properties. This duality means that their behavior is described by probability distributions rather than deterministic trajectories. When you measure the position or momentum of a quantum particle, the outcome is not a definite value but rather a probability distribution of possible values.
Superposition: Quantum particles can exist in a superposition of multiple states simultaneously. For example, an electron in an atom can be in a superposition of different energy levels. When you measure the electron's energy, it collapses into one of the allowed energy levels, and the outcome is probabilistic.
Observer Effect: The act of measurement itself can disturb the quantum system being measured. This is known as the observer effect. When you try to measure a quantum property with high precision, you necessarily change the state of the system, making it impossible to simultaneously know certain pairs of properties accurately.
Entanglement: In quantum entanglement, particles become correlated in such a way that the measurement of one particle's property instantly influences the state of the other, even if they are separated by large distances. This leads to non-local and seemingly random behavior in measurements.
Because of these principles, quantum mechanics predicts that when you perform the same measurement on a quantum system many times, you will obtain a range of different outcomes, each with a certain probability associated with it. This inherent randomness at the quantum level is a fundamental feature of the quantum world and stands in contrast to classical physics, where outcomes are deterministic.
It's important to note that this inherent probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics does not imply that the theory is incomplete or incorrect. In fact, quantum mechanics has been incredibly successful in explaining and predicting the behavior of particles and systems at the quantum level. The probabilistic nature is a fundamental aspect of the quantum world, and it has been verified through countless experiments.
So this probably leaves you even more confused than not correct? If so then I completely agree with you as frankly the more you go down the rabbit hole the deeper you get…. Smile....
This is how the Imprinter works and how we compile a measurement. Why items do not repeat we can quote Heisenberg principles all day long. You will either get Heisenberg or not. But perhaps understanding the foundation technology behind the measurements of the Imprinter may help you understand further.
Regarding the imprinter:
When the unit is plugged in, the lights are on which indicates an energy flow aka electrical energy. There is an electrical circuit present with voltages, amperages and resistance. This indicates the energy flow. Now you place an item on the plate and then you do an import.
What we are doing is measuring a before and after effect. We are looking for the resistance measurement within an electrical circuit.
Resistance is a property of an electrical component (usually measured in ohms, Ω) that determines how much it resists the flow of electric current.
To measure energy in an electrical circuit, you need to know the power consumption (or generation) of the devices in the circuit and the time they operate. By monitoring the current and voltage in the circuit, you can calculate the power (P) using the first formula. Then, by multiplying the power by the time (t) the device operates, you can determine the energy consumed.
So the above is the electrical measurements whereby we are getting a frequency spectrum or a reading. Now once we have this frequency spectrum we factor in the archetype encoding process whereby we convert words to frequencies. Why Do We Do This?
Well because there is no perfect science out there and certainly an imprinting test plate is not a 100% scientific so whatever we can do to improve the data intelligence then we will do it. So in my opinion rather gather more data than less data.