The Relevance of Large and Small Molecular Groups of Water
Have you ever thought about what happens to water on a molecular level, as it makes the high-pressure trip through various supply pipes on the way to your tap? The answer is pretty straightforward; larger molecular groups are formed because the existing ones are compressed under the increased pressure. These molecular groups are referred to as ‘clusters’.
In chemistry, we differentiate between microclusters, which are made up of 3 to 12 atoms, small clusters with 13 to 99 atoms and large clusters, with over 100 and up to 1000 atoms. As water is forced through a pipe, clusters with hundreds of molecules can form. From the perspective of a human cell, this is a very large cluster and these bigger molecule groups cannot pass through a cell wall easily, due to their size. In turn, this means that nutrients cannot be transported into the cell as efficiently, and waste products take longer to be removed. Therefore, it is advantageous if molecule groups enter the body at micro cluster size.
Water that comes directly from a mountain source did not travel miles through pipes under great pressure, so it tends to form microclusters. Luckily you don’t have to live beside well or alpine stream, to enjoy this type of water every day. Using an ionizer will break the clusters down, producing not only alkaline water, but also water consisting of microclusters which is capable of supplying your cells optimally.
With the aid of magnetic resonance spectroscopy, also known as NMR analysis or Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, we can determine whether water consists of small, medium or large clusters. It’s good to know that basic water from an ionizer oscillates at 53 Hz, just like a human cell.
The hexagon shape is another special property to be found in clusters from an ionizer. Interestingly, in the bodies of younger people, there are more hexagonal molecules than in the bodies of older people. Hexagonal water can dissolve and transport substances better, a quality which can play a major role in many bodily processes. Two of the most important are the removal of waste products and the transporting of nutrients to a cell.