The Electronic Unit Function Within Organisms At The Cellular Level
The electron transform chain uses cytochromes to take the electrons from the broken down food (reagent), which leads to the production of energy and water. By providing the organisms with a free electron source previously unavailable for cell metabolism, we provide extra energy in the form of raw electrons to drive the electron chain.
This may help overcome any inhibitory factors to this process. This amounts to adding free fuel to the organisms. This may include poor digestion, faulty enzymes, inefficient or slow metabolism, or a depleted food chain, including inhibiting factors in water as a result of scale, hardness, improper balance of dissolved solids or reagents in the water itself. This process may also rebalance the salts in a correct manner for proper cellular metabolism, or homeostasis.
It is believed that this process allows the organism to sequester and eliminate potential problematic conditions and substances rather than accumulate these in the organisms tissue.
The hydrogen bonding between the water molecules is what keeps it liquid. The presence of electrons allows the significant reduction in the hydrogen bonding to allow for greater solute absorption by the solvent (i.e. water).
Free electrons act as free radical scavengers (as free radicals are electron deprived), therefore neutralizing their free radical nature. This allows the organism to freely eliminate them while preventing the cell damage related to the presence of free radicals. This process allows the free electrons to coexist with the dynamic equilibrium potential of water, no matter how pure.
This process would explain why we see such phenomenon as higher weight gain in animals with less food intake than ordinarily observed.
The presence of free electrons may also explain the lessening of pathogenic activity within the organism.
In addition, fewer supplemental fertilizers, nutrients and chemicals are required for normal cellular maintenance.