Tensor Ring Technology, developed by Slim Spurling and Bill Reid in the 1990s, is supported by exciting research. Originally called Light-Life™ Rings, they are now also known as Tensor Rings. Tensor Rings create a toroidal vortex—a region of rotating movement where the flow takes on a toroid (doughnut) shape. Examples of this phenomenon are smoke rings and bubble rings. Toroidal vortices are produced by dolphins, and whales, in the ocean. They can be seen playing with them for extended periods of time before they dissipate.
Anytime you create a loop—regardless of the material—a tensor network is created in the opening of the loop. This network is a mathematical expression of a concept developed by physicist John Wheeler who worked on the Manhattan Project. According to Wheeler, if you could see a tensor network, it would resemble the thin film that forms when a loop is dipped in a soapy liquid. Slim and Bill referred to the opening of the Ring as a tensor field and suggested that it was more than a mathematical expression. They felt that a “tensor field” was partly the reason soapy liquid created the film inside any looped material. They felt that the liquid actually “clung” to the energetic field within the loop. The term tensor network is used today to understand complex systems made of many different interacting parts. It is considered by some to have geometry much like space-time.
Those who perceive subtle energy describe a beam of light within a Tensor Ring that extends in both directions. The energetic column appears to organize the space within. As water passes through a Tensor Ring, its molecular structure becomes more organized; the longer it sits inside the column, the more refined the structure becomes. Tensor Rings can be used around a container of water, around faucets, showerheads—even the incoming water line. As the structure of the water becomes more organized, chlorine is released, pH becomes more balanced, and the taste of the water generally improves. Other improvements that are more difficult to quantify, augment water’s energy. Because of the column of energy that is created by a Tensor Ring, it is one of the most useful devices for protecting water from the effects of unnatural electromagnetic fields (EMFs) and other outside influences. It is often used to add or preserve the “information” that is imprinted to water. Tensor Rings can also be used to amplify the energy during the imprinting process as outlined in the book, Dancing with Water and illustrated in the diagram to the right.
One of the ways Tensor Rings augment water’s energy is through the influence of paramagnetism. Phillip Callahan, an expert on paramagnetism, noted that Tensor Rings exhibit a paramagnetic value many times greater than anything ever tested. According to Callahan, paramagnetism amplifies the Earth’s resonance. It may also cause some of the elements in water to spin to their high-spin state referred to as ormus. This can have an impact on water’s molecular structure and on the energetic components of the water. Evidence for the presence of ormus can be seen in this experiment: Place two equal volumes of water in identical containers on a balance scale so that they are equally balanced. Place a Tensor Ring directly over one container. After 48 hours, the container with the Ring above it becomes measurably lighter (the difference in weight is dependent on the type and amount of minerals or salts in the water that can enter a high-spin state). Chapter 3 in the second edition of Dancing with Water discusses how the high-spin state (ormus) can reduce an element’s weight.
In addition to their effect on water, Tensor Rings have been used to augment plant growth and vitality. They have been used to reduce pain and inflammation, and to hasten healing. No health claims are being made, however, if Rings “organize the space” (create coherence) within their energetic column, this would explain their ability to reduce inflammation and their ability to improve the healing response.
MJ Pangman discusses Tensor Rings
When the ends of a conductive wire are brought together, a circuit is completed and an energetic field emerges (see video above). Although this circuit is not technically electric, it does have electrical properties; when placed “in” water, those properties are enhanced. Tensor Rings placed in water have a subtle electrolytic effect. In other words, the energetic circuit begins to gently ionize water; this process releases tiny (often monoatomic) charged particles from the wire. Many colloidal preparations are made using electrolysis, where two metal electrodes are suspended in water while direct current is applied. For this reason, it is not suggested that copper Tensor Rings be placed in water. However, solid silver Rings can make some interesting silver solutions. They structure and purify water even without being placed directly in the water, because of their refining “field of influence.”
Tensor Rings are most often used as a single unit (placed around a pitcher of water, over a faucet, or around a water line), but they can be used in groupings with interesting effects. When placed in series (shown right) their energetic columns overlap to create a stronger, expanded field. This setup is ideal for placement on an incoming water line.
When certain sizes (based on specific lengths) are used in sets of three, harmonic resonance is established— like a musical chord where the chord completes the expression of each individual note. The authors of Dancing with Water have identified a set of three Rings they refer to as the Harmonic Creation Field Trio. When used together, they create a vibratory chord resonating with the universal creative field of energy.
How to make a Tensor Ring
Tensor Rings are made of copper wire (10 or 12-gauge works well to treat water). They can also be made of silver or plated with silver or gold for a broader spectrum effect. The length and configuration of the wire are both important to their design and function. Consider the following when making your own.
1. The Cubit
The original “cubit length” used by Slim Spurling was 20.6 inches. This length is the basic unit of measure used in building the Egyptian pyramids. Also referred to as the Sacred Cubit, it is based on the circumference of the Earth at the latitude where the Pyramids are built. Spurling and Hans Becker eventually identified another cubit length, 23.49 inches. They referred to this as the Lost Cubit because it appeared that it may have been intentionally left out of many ancient, written records. For a detailed description of the differences between the two cubit lengths and their use with Tensor Ring technology, you may want to read the book, Slim Spurling’s Universe. Since then, other cubit lengths have been identified. More on cubit lengths
In 2015, the authors of Dancing with Water identified a measurement of 19.65 inches with a resonance they refer to as the “Earth Core” resonance. Tensor Rings made using this measurement are tuned to the Earth’s central core and to the Earth’s natural energy field. They strengthen water’s connection to the core energy of the Earth. This cubit length is extremely grounding and protective for water. Thus, the length of the wire in the basic Tensor Rings sold and used by Dancing with Water is 19.65 inches—or a multiple, half multiple or harmonic of that length.
Slim discovered that the ends of a length of wire have polarity (a positive and a negative side). If wire is looped back on itself and joined together, one side of the loop has a positive polarity while the other side of the loop has a negative polarity. To overcome this, Slim folded a length of wire in half. He also twisted the wire.
3. Twisted wire
In electronics, an amplifying system is subject to electromagnetic interference (noise). In order to cancel the noise, the two input wires are twisted. This is known as Common Mode Rejection. Twisting the wire when making a Tensor Ring negates interference; it cancels the magnetic field and creates the unique tensor field resembling a soapy film, described earlier. It can be seen by some individuals.
NOTE: It is not surprising that Navajo hogans (round dwellings made of logs) were meticulously constructed so that the positive and negative ends of each log were carefully matched to create one continuous closed loop of a specific length. This creates a tensor field that augments the living environment.
4. Closing the loop
The twisted wire is formed into a loop so that each original piece of wire is connected back to itself in a continuous loop. The two ends of each wire are welded together.