Scientist Explains Why Graphene Oxide Can Be Responsible For Magnetic Effect of Covid Vaccines

Submitted by Harold Saive

How could Covid Vaccines Demonstrate a magnetic effect since neither graphene or graphene oxide are magnetic?

The answer is that both graphene and graphene oxide, can conduct enough electricity across the cell membranes to magnetize nearby superparamagnetic particles such as ferritin and magnetite to cause a widespread magnetization of people receiving the vaccine. It’s just as the iron core of an electromagnet becomes magnetized when an electric current is passed through the coil of wire wound around it.

This means that a transmembrane strand of graphene or graphene oxide (from the vaccine) could carry a huge electric current and be likely to magnetise any superparamagnetic materials such as ferritin or magnetite that may be close by.



This episode validates the claim of magnetic attraction at injection site of Covid-19, mRNA Vaccine

The “Covid Vaccine Magnet Challenge” is the new viral sensation on social media where vaccinated individuals place a magnet on their arm near the shot site to see if it will stick. Our Mom-on-the-Street, Carmen Estel, tested this out in the field with some pretty shocking results. Check it out!


A compilation of reports and events related to unusual adverse events and injuries from this highly experimental mRNA gene-altering injection, deceptively referred to as a “vaccine”

Graphene Chinese Study (2017)

Molecular Dynamics Study on the Resonance Properties of a Nano Resonator Based on a Graphene Sheet with Two Types of Vacancy Defects (2017)
by Wenchao Tian,Wenhua Li *,Xiaohan Liu andYongkun Wang
School of Electro-Mechanical Engineering, Xidian University, Number 2 Taibai South Road, Xi’an 710071, China

Graphene—a novel low-dimensional nano-material where carbon atoms are arranged in a honeycomb-structure—is formed by a flat monolayer of carbon atoms [1]. Due to its outstanding mechanical and electrical properties [2,3,4,5], graphene has broad application prospects, such as micro–nano devices [6,7,8], reinforcing materials, and photoelectric detection. In 2011, Min et al. [9] investigated a fast and reliable deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) sequencing device. The feasibility of DNA sequencing using a fluidic nanochannel functionalized with a graphene nanoribbon was theoretically demonstrated. In 2014, Rajan et al. [10] found that the electron transmission of a graphene nanoribbon on which a molecule is adsorbed shows molecular fingerprints of Fano resonances, which can be used to devise an ultrasensitive Fano-resonance-driven DNA sequencing method. In addition, one research hotspot is the high frequency NEMS (nanoelectromechanical systems) graphene resonator, which shows potential for mass, charge, and force sensitivity [11,12]. In 2007, Bunch et al. [6] fabricated a graphene-based resonator via a suspended graphene nanoribbon above predefined trenches etched into a SiO2 surface. The resonant properties of the monolayer and multilayer graphene were analyzed. The graphene sample showed few defects when it was exfoliated from graphite [13]. Recently, graphene was chemically synthesized with no defects [14]. However, in most cases, a variety of imperfections—including vacancy defects [15,16], topological defects [17,18], adatom [19,20] and grain boundaries [21]—are inevitably produced during material processing. Because the mechanical and electrical properties of graphene are very sensitive to lattice imperfections [22], it is critically important to study defects in graphene [23]. In 2008, Meyer et al. observed graphene membranes with single atomic vacancy defects and edge defects through transmission electron microscopy, as is shown in Figure 1 [24].


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