The Story of the Virtual Radionic Instrument
The Virtual Radionic Instrument
A fully computerised and programmable virtual Radionic Instrument for Analysis, Broadcasts and Remedy making.
Geoffrey Ardens, Virtualradionics, Email: geoffrey.ardens”@”
The Story of the VRI An Attempt to Develop a Virtual Radionic Instrument (Radionic Journal, 2009) It was on Saturday evening at a Study Weekend at Sparsholt College when we first talked about a Virtual Radionic Instrument, driven by the problem of how to get a good and affordable instrument for training pupils in the School of Radionics. The Lafferty Instrument was no longer being built and  the various possibilities on the market were all incredibly expensive—even in the most basic configuration. Tony showed me a Chinese-built  instrument,which looks like a replica of a basic Copen instrument with 12 dials and a potentizer. I am always fond of new instruments and it looks like  a nice one, however in treatment mode a bothersome ticking sound was annoying. We discussed how the Chinese, with no history or tradition in radionics, could come across to build a radionic instrument and whether the inner life of  this instrument would be a copy of a Copen instrument or a mere non- sense circuit, and in the end, if any circuit would actually suffice for the  efficacy of a radionic instrument.  Moreover, time is moving on and the newest generation of radionic instruments are computerised systems, working more or less by themselves—  pushing a knob to set the system running. This led us to the idea of whether a virtual instrument based on a Laptop or tablet computer program would be feasible as a working model for  radionics. If the instrument, although made of solid plastic, metal or wood and containing an electrical circuit, is only a focus point for the practitioner, then the pattern or  picture of an instrument on a screen should be effective, and the whole instrument could be simulated on a computer. After a few beers, I promised Tony to have a look  into programming such an instrument and went home to think about it. Patterns seem to be very powerful in radionics. There are also patterns you can use for balancing and sending  information. In Sanjeevini a chart is used for broadcasting the Sanjeevini remedies to the patient. The Pegotty  pattern can be drawn on a piece of paper and is as powerful as the real Pegotty board itself.  With this in my  mind, I decided to choose a pattern for the core of a Virtual Radionic Instrument. Because the Hieronymus  instruments based on two variable condensers are not very common in Europe, I chose a Delawarr instrument  as the blueprint for my chart outline. I had a secret look at the wiring of the instrument and copied the  circuitry into a chart which leaves the pattern for the individual potentiometers open. These will then be later  drawn into the chart by the computer according to the set rates. The chart instrument is then ready to be  connected to the virtual well—also drawn on the The circuitry pattern of the Virtual Radionic Instrument  screen... (Download full article) 
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