Dr. James Bare's Frequency Harmonic Associations

New Harmonic Calculator (Excel Spreadsheet - must enable macros when opening and press ctl-D after it is open to generate spreadsheet. See Spreadsheet Instructions.)

---------

Thanks go to Olin Boyer for working up these spreadsheets for Dr. Bare.

James Bare wrote the following post to the Rife listserver on 3/26/2017.

This posting is about what has become essentially a forgotten subject and how to
use a computer program that allows one to utilize that subject. Namely, the use
of Sub harmonics of the Fundamental Rife Frequencies. Sub harmonics of a Rife
fundamental frequency are frequencies that are found in many of the existing
frequency lists and are not something new. Many of the members of the various
Rife lists and Forum's have joined in the past several years and just don't know
about, and don't know how to create and utilize Sub Harmonics. Some years ago
after posting my request to the lists for a sub harmonic calculator, Douglas
Woodrow graciously created a sub harmonic calculator that you can find linked
on my web site. There are other calculators found on the site as well, created
by other named authors. http://www.rifetechnologies.com/calcul.html

To use the calculator you must have Excel on your computer and after
D ( read instructions if uncertain of how to use the Xcel Spreadsheet) More
recently ( years after posting of the sub harmonic calculator ) there has been a
great emphasis placed upon using a carrier wave of an exact frequency combined
with a modulation frequency to create a specific sideband. One doesn't have to
use the sideband method to create an original Rife frequency. The hidden Rife
fundamental frequency/sideband method was developed back in the 1930's and used
to protect the proprietary nature of the original Rife frequencies. We now know
what these original frequencies are, and the hidden sideband method although
still useful, isn't the required necessity it once was.

With the hidden sideband method, one combines both the carrier wave frequency
and the modulation frequency to create a specific sideband frequency. The
sideband frequency is either exactly equal to the original Rife Fundamental
frequency or a sub harmonic of the original Rife Fundamental frequency. As an
example - 21275hz must be used with a 3.3 MHz carrier frequency to work. 21275
hz doesn't work with any other type of instrument that either lacks a carrier
wave or has a carrier wave that is not 3.3 MHz.

The spread sheet sub harmonic calculator allows one to look for new frequencies
without the need for sidebands ( such as an Electrode, LED, or Magnetic Field
device ) or a specific carrier frequency. This is an ideal situation for a wide
variety of frequency instruments that don't use carrier waves or have a carrier
wave of a different frequency than 3.3 MHz. As an example , Let's look at the
accurately read frequency from Philip Hoyland for the BX virus of 1607450hz. The
frequencies read by Hoyland were all output using analog type frequency
generators. These early frequency generators although quite stable, still had a
small amount of frequency variation present.

Here are some commonly seen frequencies in the public domain lists, often seen
as part of cancer sets :

727, 728, and 2187 hz.

Using the spread sheet calculator with 1607450 as the fundamental, 727.02,
728.01, and 2187.01 are all subharmonics of 1607450 hz !

Looking over the calculations on the spread sheet, there are many other
frequencies from the list that could be used such as 123650, 64298 and 24730 .
This is just a small example of the frequencies that are potentially useful as
exact sub harmonics of the original Rife Fundamental frequency. No sidebands or
carrier wave of a specific frequency are necessary. All the Rife fundamental
frequencies for other micro organisms exactly measured by Hoyland need to be
evaluated using the sub harmonic calculator.

One can choose subharmonics that best match the frequency generators output
signal. One of the columns is labeled as "harmonic index" giving the harmonic
number. Square waves produce odd number harmonics - so if using a square wave
device one can use an odd number sub harmonic from the harmonic index column. If
using a sine wave output device, even harmonics are produced, and one can use an
even number sub harmonic from the harmonic index column. To clarify, harmonic
index numbers ending in 1,3,5,7,and 9 are going to be odd sub harmonics and
should be used with square waves. Harmonic index numbers ending in 0, 2, 4, 6,
and 8 are all even harmonic index numbers and should be used with sine waves.

Using the calculator, one can also examine other posted frequencies. Bob
Haining of the British Rife Research Group posted a document at the end of 2016
finding that 12.832 MHz was a more accurate frequency for the BX virus. Bob
also recently posted about the successful use of this frequency by using a
multiple harmonic of the carrier wave. There has also been a post about the use
of the subharmonic frequency of 3133.0565 hz ( 12.833 Mhz was used for this sub
harmonic calculation) . Bob also calculated out frequencies for various micro
organisms as corrections to the original Rife Fundamental Frequencies that can
be used with the sub harmonic calculator spread sheet. The calculated sub
harmonics of Bob's revised frequencies opens up an entirely new set of
frequencies that could be used with devices of all types regardless of frequency
limitations and carrier wave frequency.

By using the sub harmonic calculator, an exact sub harmonic for 12832000 is at
32000 hz with no decimals. Looking at the calculator there are many other exact
harmonics that can be used. For use with square waves, one should use an odd
number harmonic index. For example 102656 Hz and 32000 are both exact divisors
of 12.832 MHz and both have odd number harmonic index's.

Another useful spreadsheet calculator on the web page is one that converts light
to frequency. Want to use a sub harmonic frequency for the color blue ? This
calculator can provide that for you.

I suspect that some ,if not many, of the Crane audio range frequencies seen in
the public domain lists are subharmonics of some of Hoylands closely read
frequencies.

Outside of a few people, not much investigation has been done using sub
harmonics found with the spread sheet calculator. I hope that this posting
piques some interest and that some experimentation using a variety of derived new frequencies results.

Best Regards,

James Bare 