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This profile was last updated on 6/15/02  and contains information from public web pages.
 
Background

Employment History

  • Chemist
    University of Groningen
Web References
Utne Reader Online: Body
www.utne.com, 15 June 2002 [cached]
Other scientists, such as chemist Jan Enberts of the University of Groningen in the Netherlands, are more skeptical.Enberts admits that the new findings are "surprising and worrying," but argues that they are hardly conclusive."It's still a totally open question," he says."To say the phenomenon has biological significance is pure speculation."
Still, Enberts and others believe Geckeler and Samal are on to something new.
Homeopathy News
www.quantumbalancing.com, 7 Nov 2001 [cached]
Chemist Jan Enberts of the University of Groningen in the Netherlands is more cautious."It's still a totally open question," he says."To say the phenomenon has biological significance is pure speculation."But he has no doubt Samal and Geckeler have discovered something new."It's surprising and worrying," he says.
homeopathic article
www.soundenergy.net, 7 Nov 2001 [cached]
Chemist Jan Enberts of the University of Groningen in the Netherlands is more cautious."It's still a totally open question," he says."To say the phenomenon has biological significance is pure speculation."But he has no doubt Samal and Geckeler have discovered something new."It's surprising and worrying," he says.
Chemical Discovery Demonstrates Homeopathy Relevance
www.annieappleseedproject.org, 26 July 2001 [cached]
Chemist Jan Enberts of the University of Groningen in the Netherlands is more cautious."It's still a totally open question," he says."To say the phenomenon has biological significance is pure speculation."But he has no doubt Samal and Geckeler have discovered something new."It's surprising and worrying," he says.
The two chemists were at pains to double-check their astonishing results.Initially they had used the scattering of a laser to reveal the size and distribution of the dissolved particles.To check, they used a scanning electron microscope to photograph films of the solutions spread over slides.This, too, showed that dissolved substances cluster together as dilution increased.
H & Co. Ezine
www.futuretalk.org, 14 June 2001 [cached]
Chemist Jan Enberts of the University of Groningen in the Netherlands is more cautious."It's still a totally open question," he says."To say the phenomenon has biological significance is pure speculation."But he has no doubt Samal and Geckeler have discovered something new."It's surprising and worrying," he says.
The two chemists were at pains to double-check their astonishing results.Initially they had used the scattering of a laser to reveal the size and distribution of the dissolved particles.To check, they used a scanning electron microscope to photograph films of the solutions spread over slides.This, too, showed that dissolved substances cluster together as dilution increased.
Other People with the name "Enberts":
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