EAV and bioresonance terminology
This EAV measuring electrode was named after Dr. Kramer who introduced it. Dr. Kramer was an EAV pioneer, user, and researcher. Clients frequently complained that the earlier small and pointy “professional” electrodes were very painful during measurements. Therefore, Dr. Kramer started looking for an alternative design and developed an electrode consisting of a central peak and a ring around the peak. In this ring fine slits were additionally milled. When this electrode is dabbed onto a wetted tissue or cloth, moisture penetrates into these slits. When the electrode is then pressed onto dry skin during the test, the moisture comes out of the slits in the electrode and thus slightly moistens the measuring point.
This makes the EAV measurement more pleasant for people with dry skin or for individuals who are particularly sensitive. It removes the need to moisten the EAV measuring points – something that should be avoided if not really necessary, because it can easily lead to measurement errors for newcomers to EAV.