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Color Power Graphics

It is easy to colorify the torus pic using any graphics program, e.g. MS Paint.
I find it best to use plain paper. Even just the "draft" setting for these on my printer results in a pic with energy that is at least as good, maybe a hair better, than a higher-quality setting with expensive paper. Maybe because expensive paper drinks less ink. But "standard" setting with plain paper is stronger than draft setting with plain paper.

Also, rather than scribbling on the denser pics, I prefer to print both sides. Of course, one can do this with the other pics, too. The labyrinths are excellent if you flip the pic 180 degrees horizontally in a program, and print that on the reverse side.
I put the pics into a rudimentary HTML page, centering them, then feed the pages through a second time, in such a way as to print on the backsides of the other pics.
Sometimes they print pretty exactly over the other ones. Sometimes it's off by 1/16" or even 1/8" but this doesn't seem to hurt the energy. Makes it kind of spacey. One can print color on both sides (draft setting is OK for color, standard is better) or one can print B&W on one side (use standard setting for better results in B&W).
Of course, if both sides are identical and equally strong, you end up with a bi-directional item. If one side is color, and the other not, the color side will predominate. Likewise if one side is "standard" and one "draft" (this works pretty well) the darker side will be stronger, of course. Usually.
Best is to use standard setting color on both sides, though with some pics the difference may not be that great, compared with printing one of the sides in draft with the reverse standard. I haven't tried high setting yet.
For more unidirectionality, use the last page under Tori below for the backsides. However, it will still be weaker out the strong face than if a "standard"color version was on the back.
Here are some such HTML pages you can right-click and save to your hard drive:

Legal-size versions; I prefer to use legal plain paper, as I get more useable space for many graphics:
  • Tori: 75% size color torus 50% size color torus 50% size B&W torus full size color torus full size B&W torus full size low-ink torus full size B&W torus, modified to direct energy backward.
  • Other color pics: (square pics) (square pics) (round pics) (round pics)

    Letter-size versions:
  • Tori: 75%-size color torus 50%-size B&W torus 50%-size color torus 1 full and 2 50%-size color tori 1 full and 2 50%-size B&W tori
  • Other color pics: (round) (round) (square) (square) (square)


    Here are modified versions of some of the mandalas from http://www.abgoodwin.com/mandala/past-motw/.
    Since the Star of David is a sacred symbol that happens to be in a common Windows font, it is easy to use a text tool to insert it. (My use of this symbol does not indicate support for Zionism or necessarily any of the other Jewish or pseudo-Jewish traditions, some of which may or may not be less-than-savory. This symbol is a 2-D version of a star tetrahedron.)

    (This one has a slight error; a remnant star at 4:00 position. But I don't feel like re-doing it.)

    Of course, these latter pics can also be reduced quite a bit. One can, by trial and error, print them off to the exact size needed to fit in a cavity in an orgonite creation.


    In fact, where the width=height, one can reduce different ones to the exact same amount of pixels, such that one could, for example, print tori on one side, and star mandalas on the reverse. But I doubt this is superior to just having different discs for each pic.

    Another version of this, is to print over one pic with another, e.g. a pic of an SBB coil to give direction (reverse version on the back) which is, however, tricky to get to print over the background pic in the right position.

    And here is a great lakhovsky coil pic.