High Solubility Water Cures Diseases like Cancer and Aids and cleanses arteries.

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    Oct 15, 2012 5:22 PM GMT
    You buy a machine for a couple thousand dollars and drink it and it improves blood flow. Read the article in Popular Science.
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    Oct 15, 2012 8:03 PM GMT
    ok the website is http://watercuresanything.com/
  • Medjai

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    Oct 15, 2012 8:06 PM GMT
    Peer reviewed support and better formatting please!
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    Oct 15, 2012 9:16 PM GMT
    LitAwake saidYou buy a machine for a couple thousand dollars and drink it and it improves blood flow. Read the article in Popular Science.

    I've never drunk a machine. But the linked article in the second post here is funnier than something from the Onion, and I do recommend reading it for a good laugh.

    http://watercuresanything.com/
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    Oct 15, 2012 9:18 PM GMT
    That was literally one of the dumbest things I ever read.......anyone who buys that deserves to be scammed
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    Oct 15, 2012 9:25 PM GMT
    RadRTT saidThat was literally one of the dumbest things I ever read.......anyone who buys that deserves to be scammed

    Fuch that, I can walk off what ails me for free!
  • CAtoFL

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    Oct 15, 2012 9:34 PM GMT
    In related news, I have a bridge for sale.

    brooklyn-bridge-1a.jpg

    Moving and must sell. Cheap at $500,000.

    Money transfers only via Western Union.
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    Oct 15, 2012 9:35 PM GMT
    ART_DECO said
    LitAwake saidYou buy a machine for a couple thousand dollars and drink it and it improves blood flow. Read the article in Popular Science.

    I've never drunk a machine. But the linked article in the second post here is funnier than something from the Onion, and I do recommend reading it for a good laugh.

    http://watercuresanything.com/


    I'm not one to debate that much because English is the most contradictory language. You park on driveways and drive on Parkways, most of which don't lead to a park and you never eat a burger with pork inside.
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    Oct 15, 2012 9:39 PM GMT
    LitAwake said
    ART_DECO said
    LitAwake saidYou buy a machine for a couple thousand dollars and drink it and it improves blood flow. Read the article in Popular Science.

    I've never drunk a machine. But the linked article in the second post here is funnier than something from the Onion, and I do recommend reading it for a good laugh.

    http://watercuresanything.com/

    I'm not one to debate that much because English is the most contradictory language. You park on driveways and drive on Parkways, most of which don't lead to a park and you never eat a burger with pork inside.

    And spam that tells us it's healthy to drink water from this machine because the Bible says so is not a matter of English semantics, but pure gullibility.
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    Oct 15, 2012 9:46 PM GMT
    Medjai saidPeer reviewed support and better formatting please!


    September 2012 edition of Popular Science. Washington Post article January 27, 1992.
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    Oct 15, 2012 10:09 PM GMT
    Apparently the hydrogen bonds in water break down or restructure after being superheated and cooled repeatedly which makes blood more adept at carring oxygen from the lungs to the extremeties and destroys disease(specifically cancer from the Pop Sci article) on the way.
  • Medjai

    Posts: 2671

    Oct 15, 2012 10:26 PM GMT
    LitAwake said
    Medjai saidPeer reviewed support and better formatting please!


    September 2012 edition of Popular Science. Washington Post article January 27, 1992.


    Uh... Popular science is not a peer reviewed journal... It's entertaining, but borderline tabloid science. The Washington post is a newspaper, not a peer reviewed journal either.
  • Medjai

    Posts: 2671

    Oct 15, 2012 10:30 PM GMT
    LitAwake saidApparently the hydrogen bonds in water break down or restructure after being superheated and cooled repeatedly which makes blood more adept at carring oxygen from the lungs to the extremeties and destroys disease(specifically cancer from the Pop Sci article) on the way.


    1) Hydrogen bonds in water will only change in those extreme states. Once at room temperature they will return to a standard hydrogen bond.

    2) water is not the primary oxygen transporter in blood; hemoglobin is. Water's oxygen solubility would have a negligible effect on anything in the body.
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:02 PM GMT
    LitAwake saidApparently the hydrogen bonds in water break down or restructure after being superheated and cooled repeatedly which makes blood more adept at carring oxygen from the lungs to the extremeties and destroys disease(specifically cancer from the Pop Sci article) on the way.


    No, "apparently" isn't the appropriate word to use. A couple of posters here have suggested it's a scam. I can assure you it's a scam.

    You must learn to read these things with a more skeptical eye.

    One of the first "tells" is that the website design looks like something a five-year-old on crack would pinch out of their ass. But really, get this: claiming that there's a special, magical kind of water out there, different from other water. That electrical bonds (hydrogen to oxygen) get "tired" after awhile. The suggestion that cancer is a specific, discrete "thing" (and not a cluster of conditions) that a panacea (magic water) can target and destroy.
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:06 PM GMT
    Oh, and here's a website with slightly better formatting:

    http://www.devicewatch.org/reports/ellis.shtml
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:08 PM GMT
    mickeytopogigio said
    LitAwake saidApparently the hydrogen bonds in water break down or restructure after being superheated and cooled repeatedly which makes blood more adept at carring oxygen from the lungs to the extremeties and destroys disease(specifically cancer from the Pop Sci article) on the way.


    No, "apparently" isn't the appropriate word to use. A couple of posters here have suggested it's a scam. I can assure you it's a scam.

    You must learn to read these things with a more skeptical eye.

    One of the first "tells" is that the website design looks like something a five-year-old on crack would pinch out of their ass. But really, get this: claiming that there's a special, magical kind of water out there, different from other water. That electrical bonds (hydrogen to oxygen) get "tired" after awhile. The suggestion that cancer is a specific, discrete "thing" (and not a cluster of conditions) that a panacea (magic water) can target and destroy.


    I am sorta skeptical but I'll probably get the machine someday anyway isnstead of overpaying for their bottled water.
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:09 PM GMT
    LitAwake saidI am sorta skeptical but I'll probably get the machine someday anyway isnstead of overpaying for their bottled water.


    Or get an inexpensive filter for your tap. The machine is a scam.
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:10 PM GMT
    mickeytopogigio saidOh, and here's a website with slightly better formatting:

    http://www.devicewatch.org/reports/ellis.shtml


    Wow, you can learn two things in one day.
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:10 PM GMT
    mickeytopogigio saidOh, and here's a website with slightly better formatting:

    http://www.devicewatch.org/reports/ellis.shtml

    Nice! icon_biggrin.gif
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:12 PM GMT
    mickeytopogigio said
    LitAwake saidI am sorta skeptical but I'll probably get the machine someday anyway isnstead of overpaying for their bottled water.


    Or get an inexpensive filter for your tap. The machine is a scam.


    yeah the filtering process he suggests of hundreds of time per gallons makes the other types sound disgutingly obsolete.
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:18 PM GMT
    LitAwake saidyeah the filtering process he suggests of hundreds of time per gallons makes the other types sound disgutingly obsolete.


    The key term in your sentence "the filtering process he suggests" is rendered moot by his lack of credentials, testing, authentication, replication, and consensus among credible authorities. Water is water; filter it, drink it, save a few bucks.

    Why has this crank shaken your faith in filtered water? Yesterday you knew nothing was wrong, would have lived to old age regardless of your ignorance about this scam machine, but now your entire water-drinking universe is tipped up on its head?
  • Medjai

    Posts: 2671

    Oct 15, 2012 11:21 PM GMT
    mickeytopogigio said
    LitAwake saidyeah the filtering process he suggests of hundreds of time per gallons makes the other types sound disgutingly obsolete.


    The key term in your sentence "the filtering process he suggests" is rendered moot by his lack of credentials, testing, authentication, replication, and consensus among credible authorities. Water is water; filter it, drink it, save a few bucks.

    Why has this crank shaken your faith in filtered water? Yesterday you knew nothing was wrong, would have lived to old age regardless of your ignorance about this scam machine, but now your entire water-drinking universe is tipped up on its head?


    Shh... Let him burn his money. Wait a few weeks until he's complaining about being broke because every scam on the web has gotten him...

    OP, has the Nigerian prince approached you about an innocent fund transfer yet?
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    Oct 15, 2012 11:30 PM GMT
    CreamOfSpam.jpg

    Goes good with water.
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    Oct 16, 2012 12:18 AM GMT
    Y'all look like you work for pur or brita or one of various bottled water sellers.
  • Medjai

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    Oct 16, 2012 1:17 AM GMT
    LitAwake saidY'all look like you work for pur or brita or one of various bottled water sellers.


    Hardly. I drink plain tap water. You're suddenly excited about a scam product.

    I would encourage no filter, if you're hometown water quality is high. If not, you can use two options: distilled water in a dispenser, or a simple silver/carbon filter, like Brita or Pur.

    The option you've suggested is ineffective. It does not filter water. It boils water. While UV radiation will disinfect, the given dose may or may not be effective, and it will do nothing for inorganic contaminants and toxins. Not to mention being a massive money pit.

    Your call though.