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WATCH: 2017 Study Discusses Controlling Graphene With Sound Waves; A Potential Cause of Astroworld?


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The string of sudden cardiac arrests at last week’s Travis Scott Astroworld Festival shocked the world. 

How could hundreds of young concertgoers fall to cardiac episodes in such a short timeframe?

The mainstream narrative explains that the compact crowd caused panic and a frenetic push towards the stage. 

That influx created such congestion that attendees couldn’t breathe, fell to the ground, and were trampled by others. 

While I’m not dismissing the festival’s enormous, unruly crowd, I want to bring attention to another potential culprit to the cardiac arrests. 

Could the wave of heart attacks be triggered by graphene oxide inside concertgoers who received the experimental COVID-19 injections?

Proof of COVID-19 jab or negative test was a requirement to enter the festival.

Multiple research teams have investigated the COVID-19 jab vials and found graphene oxide.

Spanish scientists at La Quinta Columna discovered graphene oxide in samples from Pfizer, AstraZeneca, Moderna, and Johnson & Johnson.

Below is a presentation of La Quinta Columna’s findings beneath an electron microscope:

Read the full technical report here on their detection of graphene in COVID-19 jabs.

A team of American scientists led by Dr. Robert Young confirmed the presence of graphene oxide in their findings.

When the La Quinta Columna team learned about the Astroworld tragedy, they came up with an intriguing hypothesis.

Their hypothesis is the graphene inside the bodies of inoculated people was potentially stimulated by sound waves.

In this Rumble video below, biostatistician Ricardo Delgado and Dr. Sevillano discussed a study they discovered related to graphene.

From Orwell City:

In a recent theoretical work carried out together with Maurice Oliva-Leyva, from the Materials Research Institute of the UNAM, we have analyzed the effect of sound waves on the electronic behavior of graphene. Our results, published in the Journal of Physics, suggest the possibility of using mechanical deformations to calibrate the electrons of the material. That is, to generate a beam that propagates in a given direction. The finding represents a first step toward the manipulation of electrons and graphene by sound waves and opens the door to several applications.

Here it is. That is, electrons in graphene can be manipulated by sound waves.

Dr. Sevillano: That’s it. The moment you can vary the molecular configuration of a molecule of this material through sound waves means that graphene also absorbs the energy that comes through sound waves. My friend, you know how it can be excited in front of a loudspeaker, for example. It can be excited there. That’s where it can. You have it there.

The study Delgado and Sevillano referenced is “Graphene control by sound” from the July 2017 edition of Research And Science.

Manipulate electrons in graphene using sound waves?

Could that be a potential culprit to the barrage of cardiac arrests at Astroworld?

Don’t expect the mainstream media to ask that question, so I will.



 

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