Questions To Be Answered To Prove The Hypothesis Of ‘Molecular Imprints’ As The Active Principles Of Potentized Drugs
In order to prove this hypothesis of ‘molecular imprints’ as active principles of potentized drugs, we find answers to the following 14 questions:
1. Whether the chemical structure and properties of water/ethyl alcohol mixture undergo any change during homeopathic potentization? Or, whether the potentized drugs (above 12c) and unpotentized medium will be similar in their chemical properties?
2. Whether the physical properties of high potency drugs and unpotentized medium will be similar? Rate of evaporation, boiling and freezing points, viscosity, absorption of light, refraction of light, light permeability, brownian motion, solvent properties and such other physical parameters?
3. Whether potentized medicines contain original drug molecules or not.
4. Whether potentized medicines act up on biological molecules in a way different from control solutions.
5. Whether potentized medicines react with biological molecules in exactly opposite way from that of original drug molecules.
6. Whether by the influence of forces such as heat, electricity or other EMRs, potentized medicines lose their power to interact with biological molecules.
7. Whether potentized medicines can prevent their original drug molecules from interacting with biological molecules.
8. Whether potentized medicines can antidote the biochemical actions of their original drug molecules.
9. Whether potentized medicines contain supra-molecular clusters of water/ethyl alcohol, different from control medium
10. Whether those supra-molecular clusters disappear once the potentized medicines are subjected to heat or electric current or strong EMRs.
11. Whether potentized medicines can absorb more UV light than controls, during spectrometric studies
12. Whether scattering of light in potentized medicines and controls are different.
13. Whether spectroscopic patterns of potentized medicines and control solutions are different.
14. Whether the hydrogen bonds in potentized medicines are more strong and stable than that of control solutions.