Rife’s microscope had two unique features,
which allowed it to see at the virus level. First, the microscope
used the specific wavelength or frequency of light to illuminate the microbe,
which were also the microbe's own natural luminance and or fluorescence
frequency (see left half of Figure 1). This made the microbe clearly
visible without the use of microbe lethal stains and dyes. Also,
this allowed for very sharp focus on the microbe. The second unique
feature was, that unlike the common microscope of today, Rife’s microscope
did not achieve magnification by allowing the light collected by the objective
lens from the microbe to be brought to a focus point (see Figure 2 of a
Instead, just before the light beam is
brought to a focus the Rife microscope optical assembly continually expands
the cross sectional area of the light beam about the center of the beam,
only keeping the very most center cross sectional area of the beam (see
Figure 3). It is this retained greatly expanded center most area
of the beam that is then brought to a focus by the microscope eyepiece.
This eyepiece is part of a matched pair. It is exactly the same as
the objective lens and the retained expanded light beam travels through
it in the opposite direction that it did with the objective lens.(1)
This odd way of bringing the retained expanded beam into focus essentially
eliminates a phenomenon known as Fraunhofer diffraction, which does
not allow the common medical microscope to observe viruses (resolve
structures below ~ 3,000 Angstroms) as Rife did and see bacteria substructures
in great detail. Rife was able to resolve structures down to around
50 Angstroms with his Universal Microscope.
1) See Appendix A on www.rife.org
click on Gary Wade Research.
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