Terminology of the EAV and bioresonance
Phase distortion / Phase shift
This refers to the shift of the output signals of a (bioresonance) device with respect to the input signal. The greater the displacement, the more distorted the information that is transmitted. Beyond a certain amount of phase shift the influence of bioresonance disappears on the EAV readings. If the phase shift is made to a full 180 degrees, this produces the mirror image of the original oscillation which is therefore reversed (inverse / Ai). If this happens within the frequency range of the device – for example at higher frequencies, then this can lead to a deterioration of the EAV readings.
A practical example: When a concert hall is well designed and constructed the resulting music can sound really great because all the vibrations of different frequency arrive at the listener at the same time and the waves not being displaced against each other. However, music heard in poorly designed or built concert halls does not sound particularly good because some of the frequencies become out of phase due to the shape or materials of the hall.
The phase error of a bioresonance device should be well under 5% (<18 degrees), or even better, less than 2% at the upper oscillation boundary.
However, the phase term is also encountered in other contexts – in the operation modes. In the operating mode in-phase (A), the information is transmitted without any additional phase shifts. In the inverse (Ai) mode, the information is transmitted inverted as accurately as possible.
To make the issue a bit more technically complex: In quality electronics the phase delay is constant over the entire frequency range. We have measured competitive bioresonance devices in our lab that tested as having arbitrary phase delays throughout the frequency range of the devices.
Such behavior of the electronics is detrimental to bioresonance. In the cross-linked test technology by naturopath Martin Keymer, when testing during bioresonance transmission, the test result is vague and ambiguous when using equipment with such inconsistent phase shifting.