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Pärre Bonk II (1885–1943) dabbled in a vast variety of scientific theories, principles and inventions, but it was not until 1932 that he was able to draw all these threads together in a unifying theory of wave mechanics that unleashed a gamut of new technologies.
All energy is vibration. From Gamma waves at a frequency of 1022 through the visible spectrum at 1014 and on through radio, and then to music at its lowest audibility of 25 Hz - all is one long salami of waves. And anywhere you slice the salami, you get a clock running at a different speed. The ability to convert one form of radiation to another lies at the core of many Bonk technologies. From the biomagnetic Kosmo to the Paranormal gun and up to the Quasar of today - the key that unlocks all these secrets is the science of electromagnetism, which is the transfer of packets of energy from one atom to another.
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Meteorological balloon with electromagnetic geopathic capillary action.
The Aalto Research Laboratory, Hogland.
photo: Olli Lehtinen
Stimulated by fantastic displays of the Aurora Borealis in 1915, Pärre Bonk postulated the existence of electromagnetic fields that he called the Van Gogh Belts. These striations of powerful magnetism emanating from the poles were found to contain geopathic capillary strata which were the key to the flight of Bonk electromagnetic balloons. The interaction of cosmic rays with the radon-charged enochite dust in the ‘balloon’ created a magnetic field differential which provided the lift for the balloon to ascend.
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Kosmo Pacifier protoype, 1933
Domestic electromagnetic radiator
The Aalto Research Laboratory, Hogland.
photo: Magnus Weckström
Pärre Bonk's expertise in electromagnetics and their interaction with cosmic particles, led to his discovery of a narrow band of electromagnetic frequencies. During some of his EM experiments in the Aalto lab on Hogland, he felt unusually relaxed and confident, and soon discovered that the source of his mood was not his occasional stimulants, but the EM device he was tinkering with. 
Following much happy and confident research, Bonk produced the first Kosmo Pacifier for domestic use. The advertisment below appeared in many Finnish newspapers before the Winter War began in 1939.
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The Cosmic Salami
Work on the Pacifier range of electromagnetic solutions inspired Bonk to engineer a method by which the fixed narrow electromagnetic bands of the Pacifier could be adjustable over a wide range of frequencies, and also, one band could be modulated into another in the same manner as one changes key on a piano.
From the longest frequencies that we know - gravity waves - to the shortest, Pärre Bonk saw the entire electromagnetic spectrum as a long cosmic salami with, each successive slice revealing a clockface ticking at a different speed. 
The technology he developed became the range of transrippling Gnagg Boosters.
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1948 Mobile wave transformer with a wave transrippling range of 1018 Hz - 250 Hz.
Bonk's Machine Factories, Uusikaupunki.
Launched in Chicago in 1948, where it was quickly nicknamed 'The Flying Pig', the '45' played a significant role in the energy-consuming industrial expansion of the post-war period, especially in the USA, where almost 50.000 '45's were sold in 1949. By 1950, almost all Gnagg Booster production had been moved to North America, where an office was established in New York and a factory in Philadelphia.
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Poster issued by BBI subsidiary General Boosters
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