|Elektromedizin - Zapper EMEM2, EMEM3
Elektromedizin: welche Geräte gibt es. Welches System kann was?
Zapper diverse: Violet-Ray, EMEM, Beck,
Clark-Zapper, EMEM, Rife-Bare,
Beck, Doug, Katze mit Tumor (engl.)
Zapper Wade 2127, Rifes Entdeckung
BX/Bestätigung Naessens (engl.)
Zapper 727 und 2128
Zapper Wayne, Diagnose
Zapper EMEM2, EMEM3
Zapper Beck Zapper
Zapper CES Beck
Frequenzen finden Doug
Frequenzen finden Michael Prescott
Frequenz-Liste CAFL 2007 englisch
Frequenz-Liste AFCAFL 2016 englisch
Frequenz-Liste ETDFL 2011 englisch
Frequenz-Liste ETDFL 2015 englisch
Entgiftungssymptome bei Rife/Bare-Gerät
|siehe auch: Elektromedizin
EMEM2 and EMEM3 Construction Notes 7-28-99
Photograph of an EMEM3D with LCM-1950 Meter
The EMEM2 was invented by Dan Tracy
. In a conversation with "Doug",
the inventor of the large coil device, he commented that the EMEM2 does kill
Lyme disease and that it is a lot of machine for the money. It has also been
demonstrated to be useful for many other conditions. This version uses 6 pots
to give a frequency range of about 7Hz to 10KHz
and finer tuning in
the important 2,000Hz range.
Bruce Stenulson's ideas of having a set/run switch and having adjustable
are incorporated. The adjustable ballast is handier
than my old clip lead method! For simplicity of construction and economy I
have put the resistors in series instead of using a separate one for each
power setting. Instructions for a contact/radiant version and then modifications
for a pure radiant EMEM3 version are given.
Warning: Very high voltages are involved. If you are not familiar with the
safety procedures required, please do not try any of this. Also, in view of
the current lawsuit lunacy, it needs to be pointed out that this device has
not been approved for use on humans. It probably should not be used near those
with heart pacers or irregular heart rate. It is a research device only that
you use at your own risk.
The frame or box consists of 3 shelves which are pieces of 1X6 lumber. The
top and bottom shelves are 2" longer than the tube, and the middle shelf is
1/2" longer than the tube, allowing 1/4" space on each end of the tube. These
shelves are held together by 2 1X6 upright end pieces that are 10" long. So
the whole thing looks like a small 3 shelf book case. The size of the power
supply and the length of the tube determine the size of the box needed to
house the unit. There is a 4-3/4" space between the top and middle shelves,
and a 4-1/2" space between the middle and bottom shelves.
Between the bottom and middle shelf is a 4-1/2" space where the tube goes.
The tube has usually been in the bottom area for reasons of comfort if one
wants to rest their arms on a table and wrap fingers around the tube. It could
just as easily be put in the top area if desired, though the frequency may
be easier to set if the pots are on top and the tube below. The tube is supported
by three 4-1/2 inch long upright 1X6 supports which go between the shelves.
One is in the center, and one is 2" from left end - that is, there is a 2"
space between the support and the end piece. The right support can be 2-3"
from the right end piece to leave room for ballast resistors. The supports
also serve to keep fingers away from high voltage at the ends of the tube.
1-1/2" holes for the tube are drilled though the 3 tube supports. The holes
are centered up and down, and the hole centers are 2" from the front. There
is room for foam padding around the tube at each hole.
The middle shelf has the ignition coil
, the Darlington 2N6059
transistor, the 555 timer board, and the power supply. The coil is mounted
in the back left corner with the "business end" facing left. The tip of the
spark plug is about 1/4" or so from the end support. A hole is drilled in
the middle shelf below the end of the coil for the wire from the spark plug
to the tube. In front of the coil on the far left (1-1/4" or so from the upright)
is the transistor and its 2-1/4 by 2-1/2 by 1-1/2 inch thick heat sink. A
smaller heat sink can be used with this version if desired as the transistor
stays cooler than with previous models. The heat sink lays on its side with
the contacts on the right. It can be held in place by a strap consisting of
a heavy solid copper wire and 2 wood screws.
The 2 inch square 555 timer board
is mounted on 1/4" spacers to the
right of the heat sink. It may be desirable to move the 555 board as far as
convenient to the right to keep it farther from the spark gap. Above the transistor,
under the top shelf is a 12 volt 3" muffin fan. The fan is mounted on 3/4"
spacers to space it away from the top shelf. The plugs cut out of the tube
supports can be used as spacers if desired. The power supply should put out
between 12 and 18 volts DC and at 5 amps or more. It takes up the right part
of the middle shelf. On the far right of the middle shelf a hole is drilled
for the wire to the ground end of the tube and ballast resistor assembly.
At the left end of the top of the unit in front of the coil/transistor/555
board/fan area is a 6" by 13-1/2" piece of sheet metal or plexiglass that
holds the six linear pots
. This is attached to the top and middle shelves
and keeps fingers away from the coil, etc. Holes for the pots can be about
2" from the top of the sheet metal and evenly spaced along the length of the
sheet. I have mine set in 1-1/8" from each end and then evenly spaced at 2-1/4"
On the same plate, 2" from the bottom of the plate starting 1- 1/4" from the
right side are the on-off switch, set-run switch, and the tip jacks for the
The entire back of the unit is covered with heavy plastic screen usually used
for needlepoint. It is called 7 Mesh Quick Count and is sold by Walmart in
their arts and crafts section. The area to the right of the plate that holds
the pots is covered. The 2" area at the left end of the tube is covered. The
opening at the right end of the tube is covered with a piece of plexiglass
that measures 4-1/4" by 5-3/4" which holds the jacks for the ballast resistors.
So all openings are covered except where access to the middle area of the
tube is needed.
For the basic schematic
of the device, see below (or www.royalrife.com/emem2.jpg)
Wrap a couple turns of #20 bare solid copper wire around the end of a Champion
CJ-6 spark plug where the spark plug wire normally would attach. The wire
causes the plug to fit snugly into the metal contact in the end of the coil.
The plug is inserted into the coil and is taped to the end of the coil with
electrical tape (do not cover the threads). The coil is a standard 12 volt
NAPA external resistor automotive coil
part number IC12SB. Around the
threads on the plug wrap #16 or larger stranded copper wire and twist the
ends until it is snug. The ends can be soldered to keep the wire in place.
This wire goes to the "hot" (left) end of the tube. This connection can also
be soldered but extra flux may be needed. The plug gap is around 0.010
. I use the largest gap that will still produce 10KHz.
To identify the pins on the Darlington 2N6059 transistor, turn it upside down,
pins facing up. Rotate it so that the pins are nearer the left side. "E" is
farthest from you, and "B" is nearest you. "C" is the case. The transistor
is connected as follows: "C" goes to the negative post on the coil. "E"
goes to the negative post on the power supply/common ground, as does the negative
on the 555 board. "B" goes to the output of the 555 timer board or to the
Bruce's set/run feature is handy as you can easily try out new frequencies
as they are discovered. For that feature, mount a black and a red tip jack
that fit your frequency counter probe
and a SPDT switch on the pot
plate in front of the 555 timer board below the pots. The black jack is connected
to the 555 timer board ground/system common ground. The output of the 555
board goes to the center contact of the switch. The top switch contact goes
to the red jack and the bottom one to "B" on the Darlington. You can label
the bottom switch position "SET" and the top one "RUN". I also mark frequencies
on the plate
to make the unit easier and faster to use and for those who
do not want to buy a meter. I normally just use those markings myself when
I use the device.
The tube is the same as the leaded glass tubes often used in Rife/Bare units.
Lengths of 16" to 5' (yes, five feet) have been used, and all work fine. 18"
is most commonly used. The tube does not run as bright as with a Bare unit
by the way. The left electrode is attached to the wire from the threads on
the spark plug. The other electrode is attached to the common ground (the
earth-ground on the wall socket, the power supply negative and the connection
for the foot plate) through a ballast resistor or resistor assembly.
Tech America has 25 watt resistors that work well as ballast
Dan emphasizes that they should be at least 20 watts as it can be a shocking
experience when one of them fails. It can be anywhere from 10K to 60K
or even much larger. Many of the units currently being produced have a fixed
. This produces adequate results. The larger the resistor,
the higher the voltage at the copper wrap as measured to the foot plate. If
the "cold" end of the tube is not connected to ground at all, the output of
the EMEM2 (voltage from copper wrap to foot plate) is greatly increased. So
if you want something similar to the Australian fling-yourself-against-an-electric-fence
therapy, you can disconnect the cold end of the tube altogether. This is not
recommended and no one has, to my knowledge, done this twice. It is, however,
what happens if a ballast resistor fails
. I have had a couple (none
from Tech America) fail so far.
Tip jacks or banana jacks for the ballast resistors can be mounted on a 4-1/4"
by 5-3/4 piece of plexiglass that covers the opening at the right end of the
tube. The first jack is connected to the wire at the right end of the tube
and can be marked "common" even though it is not connected to the common ground.
A second one (at least one inch away) is connected to the common ground. A
(well insulated) jumper with tip plugs or banana plugs between these two jacks
would give zero ohms ballast. This position would give you the lowest voltage
between the copper wrap and the foot plate. It also causes the highest current
flow through the tube itself and the brightest tube. Dan Tracy reports that
this setting gives the highest radiant output as measured in terms of die-off
reactions with Lyme disease sufferers who just sit in front of the device
without touching the tube or foot plate. So this second jack can be marked
What follows is just one possible configuration. Other combinations can be
used as desired. From the second jack, run a 25 watt 40K to a third jack marked
40K. From the third jack, run a 40K to a fourth one marked 80K. From that
one, run a 100K to a fifth jack marked 180K. From that one, run a 100K to
a sixth jack marked 280K. The higher the value, the higher the voltage
from the copper wrap to foot plate
. WARNING: The EMEM2 must be turned
off before the jumper is moved. As a safety feature, one also may run a wire
from the common jack/tube end to the sixth jack. Then if someone unplugs the
jumper without turning the machine off the result is not as dramatic.
The foot plate
needs to be large enough to accommodate most of both
feet - 6" by 8" or so and is connected to the common ground.
Around the left or "hot" end of the tube go 6 or 7 turns of 1/2" copper strap
(thin sheet copper), with about 1/8" or so between the turns. This goes just
to the right of the left tube support, not touching the electrode. It is secured
to the tube with a layer of electrical tape at each end. To this is attached
a wire that goes to the small contact. For the small contact plate, I am using
a piece of stainless that is 3-1/2 by 4". Most any size will do. The small
contact is being used all over the body including on closed eyes.
If you choose to make your own power supply, a 12 volt 4 or 5 amp
(6-0-6) can be used. Dan is currently using one rated at 4 amps from Marlin
Jones. They also have one that is 12-0-12 and 10 amps. Just half of the output
of that one is used. A full wave bridge rectifier assembly rated at 25 or
so amps and 25-50 volts is used to turn the transformer output into pulsed
. The AC contacts on the rectifier are diagonal from each other, by
the way. A capacitor rated at 50 volts and 4700uf
goes across the rectifier
output. Be sure to attach the positive wire on the capacitor to the positive
output of the rectifier, by the way. If desired, two or more capacitors can
be used in parallel. (Hook all the + wires to the + side and all the - wires
to -.) Jim Bare recently reported adding over 20,000uf
to the power
supply of a Stenulson unit. He reported that the output of the unit increased
and that a lower output setting had to be used. Put a 3 amp fuse and switch
in either side of the transformer primary. (A 3 amp fuse in the primary is
adequate even if 10 amps from the secondary is desired.)
The frequency source must put out half-wave/positive DC pulse
We have been making these in the form of a standard 555 timer
that has 0.1uf capacitors at pins 5 and 2/6 to ground. If possible, a fairly
accurate capacitor should be used at pin 2/6. From pin 6 to pin 7 is a 600
ohm resistor (use a 1K trimmer) in series with a 1M, a 10K a 5K pot, and a
1K pot. The 1M is pot #1, the 10K is #2, the 5K is #4, and the 1K is #5. Between
pins 7 and 8 there is a 190 to 200 ohm resistor (a trimmer can be used, I
use a 200 ohm 1%) in series with a 10K and a 5K pot. The 10K is pot #3, and
the 5K is #6. The pots are wired so that when they are full counter-clockwise,
the resistance is maximum. (Reducing the resistance raises the frequency.)
Pin 1 is grounded. Pins 4 and 8 go to the 12 volts positive. There is also
1.2K resistor in the output (pin 3) to reduce the voltage to 1.6-1.7. All
resistors are 1/2 watt.
For a schematic of the 6 pot 555 circuit
see below (or www.royalrife.com/555.jpg)
If a meter is not used to set frequencies, a frequency counter must be used
to calibrate the unit - just mark the desired frequencies on the plate that
the pots mount on. (First make sure that the unit will produce 10,000Hz before
you begin.) Start with all pots in the full counter-clockwise position. The
left pot must be all the way clockwise before you start turning up the second
pot, and so on. Disconnect the coil (or select "set" if you have this feature)
before you do this or most frequency counters will be overpowered by all the
harmonics. The counter is connected to the common ground and the output
from the 555 board
. If you cannot get the top end to go up to 10KHz, the
actual value of the 0.1uf at pin 2/6 may be above 0.1. If that capacitor is
accurate, you can adjust the top end to 10KHz
with the trimmer from
pin 6 to pin 7. So if you have a good capacitor a pin 6, just adjust the trimmer
pot from pin 6 to pin 7 to give you 10KHz at the top.
To use the device, one can place the fingers around the tube
hand at the copper ribbon) and then place the feet on the foot plate
Or, the small plate can be applied as desired. A layer of damp paper towel
with a dash of salt is often used on the small plate. If you touch the ribbon
or small plate lightly, you will get a small shock
. This does not happen
if firm pressure is immediately applied. It works best (no shock) if you grasp
the tube or apply the small plate and put the feet on the foot plate before
turning the unit on or selecting.
How can you tell the device is working and not just making light and the audible
frequency? On a unit that the inventor built, I selected 432Hz
the copper wrap and put my bare feet on the foot plate. Then I slid my hand
off until just the finger tips were in contact. Then I removed the fingers
one by one until just one finger tip remained. The voltage/current was high
enough to be uncomfortable. With larger ballast resistors from the ground
end of the tube to ground, it can be quite painful with only one finger tip
on the copper. The voltage at the copper wrap increases with the frequency
according to an analog meter that I have. These readings are not considered
reliable. As with pad devices, less can be felt at higher frequencies so more
voltage can be tolerated if desired. With the EMEM2, one may want to use a
higher value ballast at high frequencies of around 5KHz and above. We do not
know for sure, however, that more is always better. Research by Dr. Gary Gear
(E.E.) suggests that this may not be the case.
To use the EMEM2 as a non-contact radiant type
of device, select 0
ohms as a ballast
. Sit three feet or so from the tube. With a standard
leaded glass tube, fairly long runs can be tolerated in the radiant mode.
Use of the ground plate may be used.
The EMEM3 is a straight radiant
device that uses a Cheb high pressure
phanotron tube. It has been reported by the inventor and many others to be
. No copper wrap is used. Only 2 tube supports are used,
placed toward the ends of the tube near the end caps. Tube holes are 1-3/4".
Best results are reported by the inventor with no ballast resistor - just
connect the right end of the tube to the common ground. By best results, I
mean maximum die-off and health improvement as reported by users. The 4-1/2"
space is plenty for the phanotron bubble, and it can be centered up and down
and front to back in the supports. The middle board can be as short as 12".
That makes the top and bottom boards 13-1/2", just right to take the 13-1/2"
No ground plate is used. There is plenty of power radiated so that it is not
needed. Short run times are suggested at first - only 2 minutes for Lyme disease.
People are sitting anywhere from 1 foot to 10 feet or more from the unit.
The device works well for treating a group, and even those seated behind the
unit report good results.
75 mm Pressure Helium Phanotron tube
15mm Pressure Helium Phanotron tube
Damped wave scope picture from EMEM3 with spark, probe in front of tube
No spark scope picture from EMEM3, probe in front of tube
Diagram of the 555 circuit
Printed circuit for 555 (bottom view)
Sources of parts (www.royalrife.com/emem2parts.html)
Parts List for EMEM2 and EMEM3 7/24/99
Tube: I have a few of the straight 18" EMEM2 tubes available. These can also
be made by Robert Randazzo or Barry Allred. The high pressure phanotron for
the EMEM3 can be purchased from Bill Cheb (780) 465-4960.
Transformer: Marlin P. Jones (800-652-6733) has the 4 amp 12 volt (6-0-6)
stock number 7840-TR. They also stock the 10 amp 12-0-12 stock number 7846-TR.
The 10 amp model is much larger and heavier.
Bridge rectifier: Radio Shack part number 276-1185 is one of many sources.
Marlin P. Jones (800-652-6733) stock number 5247-BR is similar.
Filter Capacitors: Radio Shack has 272-1022 which is 4700uf at 35 volts.
SPST Toggle on-off switch: Radio Shack, etc.
Fan: The JDR Microdevices (800-538-5000) stock number MUFFIN-12V Cooling fan
is usually used.
Darlington 2N6059: JDR (800-538-5000).
Heat Sink for Darlington: Marlin P. Jones (800-652-6733) stock number 7951-HS.
Socket for Darlington: Mouser Electronics (800-346-6873) has several types
of "TO-3" socket.
Heat Sink Compound: Radio Shack item number 276-1372.
Printed Circuit Board for 555 Circuit: I have had some of those made up. firstname.lastname@example.org
555 Socket: Radio Shack, etc.
555 Chip: The quality of 555 chips is a bit of a problem. We used to use one
from JDR, but those no longer work well in the EMEM2 or 3 field. I am currently
using a Signetics brand chip which is good quality.
Potentiometers: Radio Shack, or JDR (800-538-5000).
Knobs for pots: Tech America (800-813-0087) stock number 90- 2548. Radio Shack
stores have their catalogues. They also have many of the above parts.
Trimmer Pots: JDR (800-538-5000). Or Radio Shack 271-342.
Ignition Coil: NAPA Auto Parts external resistor coil part number IC12SB.
Spark Plug: Champion CJ-6.
Tip Jacks: Mouser Electronics (800-346-6873) also has many of the above parts.
Tip jacks female that fit the LCM-1950 meter probes are stock number 530-105-0802-1
(red) and 530-105-0803-1 (black). Tip plugs (male) that are the same size
are 530-155- 0302-1 (red) and 530-155-0303-1 (black).
SPDT Set-Run Switch: Radio Shack, etc.
25 Watt Resistors: Tech America (800-813-0087).
Plastic Screen: WalMart has "7 Mesh Quick Count" in their crafts section.
The EMEM2 requires one large and one small sheet. The EMEM3, one large sheet.
Frequency Meter: The LCM 1950 reads four digits up to 3999Hz. Above that,
three digits. C&S Sales (800-292-7711).
Foam Insulation Tape: Hardware store.
Misc. I have not included small parts like hook-up wire, 1/2 watt resistors
and capacitors which Radio Shack and the other electronics parts places have.
Also, various screws are needed. Also, for the EMEM2, the hand and foot plates
and a strip of sheet copper 1/2" by 24" are needed.