If you are looking to buy a Lakhovsky Multiple Wave Oscillator replica, you must have noticed there are different replicas offered for sale on the internet. Some of them are well built, and some have little in common with the device originally produced by the Laboratoires C.O.L.Y.S.A between 1933 and 1940.
Historically, Lakhovsky Multi Wave Oscillator devices were used for electrotherapy by physicians from 1930s into late 1980s in Europe. Nowadays, with the advances in research of bioactive effects of pulsed electric fields and radio-frequency signals, a renewed interest has developed in historical devices which have been proved beneficial for some types of diseases that are, even today, hard to cure.
Multiple Wave Oscillator of Dr Georges Lakhovsky is one of the historical electrotherapy devices whose history is riddled with speculations and rumours. It is often claimed that Multiple Wave Oscillator devices could efficiently treat cancer and rejuvenate body being a cure for all – a sort of electrotherapy apparatus panacea. Historically speaking and by the words of the Dr Lakhovsky himself, MWO in some cases cured some forms of cancer and other illnesses, however in other cases (usually the later stages of a disease) it did little to help the condition. As for the claims of rejuvenation, indeed there are historical photographs of treated patients whose skin wrinkles and grey hair got a younger appearance.
We manufactured a version of the Rife Beam Ray device based on publicly known general specifications. We found several available schematics which in our case proved to be inadequate and sometimes contradictory. In reality, classical LC oscillators of Hartley type used in original Rife Beam Ray clinical devices proved to be somewhat unstable and somewhat sensitive to capacitive coupling with sides of the metallic enclosure. To facilitate manufacturing of this experimental device we modified the existing schematics on several points based on our calculations. We achieved an electrically stable and reliable design.
Nikola Tesla’s first patent regarding AC induction motor was granted in 1888. The motor in the following video is a functional replica of the Tesla’s original 2-phase induction motor we produced, which is exhibited in the Tesla Memorial Centre in Smiljan, Croatia.
There is a legend about Christopher Columbus winning a wager against his critics by making an egg stand on its tip. That story is often used to illustrate the fact that it is often simple to understand the discovery after it already happened. That principle is undoubtedly true in case of famous inventor Nikola Tesla who discovered laws of rotating (rotary) magnetic field. His discoveries lead to the invention of the polyphase induction motor. Although Tesla didn’t discover alternating current, he was the first one to harness it and use it to do useful work efficiently.