Torsion Cloudbuster

This is a re-transcript of the original page available here:
As this is a valuable information, I thought it was useful to keep it safe and also translate it into other languages.
The author of this original forum post in the end of 2005 and creator (I am not sure about the whole history, I’m just re-transcripting) of this torsion Cloudbuster is Laozu.

The basic cloud-buster, and the one I first made, consists of six vertical copper pipes spaced uniformly in a circle, and placed in a cylinder of orgonite, with a quartz crystal at the base of each of the pipes. I buried my first one in the ground, because this gave it better contact with the qi which flows through the ground: a simplified diagram (only four pipes show) is as follows:

After I buried it, I made daily observations of the qi flow into and out of it, and after a month or so, I tried to get some sort of geometrical idea of the qi dispersal, when the CB was working normally. In the following diagram, the qi most strongly influenced by the CB is white and that less strongly influenced is yellow:

Negative qi spiraled down from the sky (counter-clockwise viewed from above) and qi spiraled up from the ground (again counter-clockwise viewed from above). The boundary of the spirals roughly formed a hyperbolid (or hour-glass) shape: this boundary is indicated by purple curves. Where the two spirals came together was where the negative qi was transmuted into positive qi:

If we remove the pipes from the diagram, and place a line tangent to the boundary curves, we get

This suggested to me that I should set the 6 pipes at an angle, somewhat the same as this tangent pipe — the following diagram shows the idea with two pipes:

I did this, and found that the qi moved somewhat as indicated in the following diagram:

Since the positive qi (colored red) swirled upward in the center from where the transmutation took place at the narrow part of the 6-pipe configuration, I added a seventh pipe in the center to help direct it. This worked well, but only when the bottom of the seventh pipe was held high enough that it was just above the transmutation spot. When I let the center pipe move down further, the effect diminished considerably.
I also found that this “torsion CB” worked better than the standard only if the pipes were twisted so that they pointed into the swirl of the negative qi swirling downward. You can see the way they should go from Rich’s photo:


First a bucket with a template at the bottom — note that the holes are at the edge of the template, and they are a little larger than normal because the pipes will be at an angle and so will take more room in the template than if they were straight up and down:

I use four 1″ diameter 10′ long copper pipes, which I cut into 8 5′ lengths. Six for the regular pipes, one for the center pipe, and one I cut further into 6 equal (10″) pieces.On each of the small pieces I solder (or glue) a cap on one end and a coupling on the other. Instead of a cap one can also just place good tape (such as black electrical tape) over the end.

Then I cut a second wooden stabilizer, similar to the one in the bucket, with a larger diameter so that the holes are an inch or more from the edge for the disk. I also make a hole in the center, 1″ in diameter, for the center pipe to fit through later.

I put good quartz crystals in the bottoms of the small pipes, pour some metal shavings or bbs over the crystals so that the shavings/bbs come just to the top of the crystals, and then pour resin into the short pipes just to the tops of the crystals as well. Of course I first charge the crystals with charged water if that is available.

Then I place the 6 longer pipes vertically into the couplings of the shorter pipes and set them into the holes of the stabilizer at the bottom of the bucket. I place the other stabilizer over the pipes, and twist the stabilizer so that it looks something as follows:

I move it so it is close to a bench or table:

I then take a piece of tape and wrap it around the pipes just under the upper stabilizer so that the pipes will keep their position. I take another piece of tape and tape the structure to the table so that it will not tip over.

Now I pour metal shavings into the bucket around the pipes. I normally place several pieces of rose quartz in the shavings to soften the qi. It is safest to make two resin pours, just filling the bucket half-full with shavings for the first pour, and then bringing the shavings up to about a half-inch from the top of the bucket for the second pour.

When the resin is cured, I take the tape off which kept the pipes in place. Since the pipes are at an angle, the upper stabilizer will tend to fall lower and spread the pipes apart a little. I counter this by wrapping enough tape around the pipes just under the stabilizer so it supports the wood. Once the stabilizer is stabilized, I place the center pipe through that hole. I bring is just far enough down so that the bottom of the pipe is just barely above the narrowest part of the six pipes. To keep the center pipe from falling through further, I place a circle of tape around it just above the stabilizer:

Here is a finished product made by Rich. He and John do better work than I do in constructing them, and could probably improve on this tutorial.