We will continue to update this announcement with the latest findings as new reports come to hand.
1. Do not use water on the plates. Water is the enemy to the plates. Keep them clean with alcohol only. Rubbing alcohol should suffice. Do not use hydrogen peroxide.
2. Best to use two plates in daily rotation, allowing a day for each to completely dry out. Correct cleaning with alcohol should enable 5-10 uses.
3. A plate should be dedicated to one target, i.e. one plate per person, and if possible one type of sample only, i.e. blood only or saliva only etc (albeit that the latter is not mandatory so long as the plate is properly cleaned).
4. The Digitizer scans ONLY what is between the plates. In other words, it won’t find Condition X if Condition X is not in the sample.
5. Blood is the best source of Digitizer sample as it carries many indicators, but it still doesn’t scan “the body”.
6. Use enough of your sample to cover the “E”, but not so much to spill over or keep the two plates from touching at the seams. Usually, 3 to 6 drops of say blood will spread adequately.
7. The Sample Digitizer is not a remote scan, although the possibility of this is being looked into. It can be used as a primitive remote to send frequencies after a scan. However, when used to scan it is scanning only the local sample. For effective treatments, it’s recommended using Plasma, Contact and Remote mode to run scan results.
8. It is probably not necessary to pause Remotes when scanning with GenX Contact or Digitizer, but if unsure, try the following test:
Run a fixed frequency, say 150000, on a Remote while scanning with the Digitizer. If a hit or a spike is picked up at that specific frequency, then there are issues. If there is no spike, then the Remotes are not interfering with the scan. If you do run this test and notice spikes, please let us know.
Source: Jeff Kaczor.