Entanglement or “excess correlation” between physical chemical reactions separated by significant distances has both theoretical and practical implications. In 24 experiments, the inverse shifts in pH were noted in two quantities of spring water separated by 10 m that shared rotating magnetic fields (0.5 µT) with changing angular velocities when one solution was injected with proton donors (weak acetic acid). The values of increased pH in the “entangled” (non-injected) beakers were 0.01, 0.03, and 0.07 for water volumes of 100, 50, and 25 cc, respectively. The associated fixed amount of energy of ~10-21 J per molecule from the coordinated fields in the two loci was related to the change in numbers of H+within these volumes and predicted the time required to produce the maximum shift in pH. These results suggest that macroentanglement as a potentially inexpensive method of transfer of information over long distances may have practical application.
Key words: Convergent loci, entanglement, weak magnetic fields, pH, communications.
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