A water molecule consists of one oxygen atom with a negative charge of two — and two hydrogen atoms, each of which has one positive charge +. Simplistically, a water molecule can be represented by:
In physics and chemistry, a water molecule is represented as:
and it is called «dipole», i.e., it has two poles — a positive and a negative one. Because of this, a water molecule can attract the neighbouring water molecules with the opposite magnetic character. That is, the positive side of a molecule will attract the negative side of a neighbouring molecule, and the negative side – a positive one. Schematically, it looks like this.
This attraction between molecules is due to the forces of intermolecular interaction called «short-range order of the molecules”.
Thus, by virtue of the mutual attraction of water molecules, their agglomerations of various sizes are formed. These agglomerations of molecules are called «clusters».
Clusters can be of different size and structure. Despite the fact that the intermolecular bonds between the water molecules in clusters are very weak, they cannot be destroyed either mechanically (stirring, shaking, etc.) or by boiling.
The minimum number of clusters and the large number of unrelated molecules can be observed in melt-water and in rain water.
However, after several days of storage of such water, molecules are again linked together to form clusters.
As we can see from the above mentioned, in the water that surrounds us (apart from snowmelt and rainwater), all the molecules are linked into large formations called «clusters», which cannot be destroyed either mechanically or by boiling.
To tie the intermolecular bonds in clusters, and to get free unconnected water molecules, an Activator is used.
The Activator consists of two rows of magnets. Opposing magnets in rows constitute pairs with different poles: the north—south (N—S), and the poles of the magnet pairs are changed. This also changes by 180 degrees the direction of the magnetic field lines, generated by the magnet pairs.
As we said earlier, a water molecule (dipole) has a distinct polarity.
On the one hand, it is positively charged, on the other — negatively. Thus, each water molecule is like a small magnet having two poles — positive and negative.
Now let’s consider the behaviour of a single molecule in the water flow, passing through different magnetic fields of the Activator.
As we can see, the water molecule, when the water passes the magnetic field, is distinctly oriented along its lines of force, and rotates by the positively charged side towards the north (N), and by the negatively charged side — in the direction of the south (S). When transferring the molecule by the liquid flow in the direction of the next magnetic field, it makes a very sharp move by 180 degrees, as the next magnetic field changes the position of the North and South. When transferring by a stream of liquid of a water molecule into the following magnetic field, it again makes a very sharp move by 180 degrees, since the North and South again change their places, etc.
Now, let’s imagine that to the operation area of the Activator, a water flow is directed so, that all the molecules are linked among themselves by the forces of the intermolecular interaction in the clusters. All molecules of clusters when getting into the first magnetic field, make oscillations of different amplitude depending on how they are oriented in the cluster. At the same time, they build themselves up with a clear orientation: positively charged sides – into the direction of the North, and the negatively charged sides — into the direction of the South. This oscillation of the molecules in the first magnetic field of the Activator causes the weakening of bonds between molecules in clusters.
If water gets into the second field of the Activator, all molecules will make a very sharp oscillation by 180 degrees. In addition to this, the oscillations can be both right and left. This will break the bonds between a large number of water molecules and cause degradation into smaller clusters.
When a water flow passes the next magnetic fields, as a result of sharp oscillations in the water molecules by 180 degrees, and both to the right and to the left, all the clusters will be completely dissolved, and all the bonds will be torn between the separate molecules. Thus, at the output from the magnetic fields of the Activator area, the water will contain in its structure separate, unrelated molecules.