A single dowsing "L" rod, can be used to determine if a, Long Range Locator device, is working or not, or just plain dowsing. The function generator device has two ground rods, probes, or elements. One of the probes would be characterized as the driven element (probe,) and the other as a reflector (probe - rod.) The two elements can be configured in two different ways, which will be explained later. Therefore, there is an outbound signal to the target and reflected (return,) inbound signal to the ground probe element.

When the operator is fifty (forty five meters) or more feet-meters from the transmitter-sender and moves off to the side of the signal, then walks back across the signal path the rod will either swing, toward the target, (outbound signal) from the driven element, or toward the ground probe-element, (inbound return) reflected, echo, signal. When, the operator reaches ten feet (three meters) on the other side of the signal path and turns around, and walks back across the signal path the rod will point in the opposite direction, than when the operator crossed the path the first time. Weather, the rod swings outward or inbound depends on, which side of the signal path, the operator starts from. Since there are two ground rod elements attached to the function generator, there are two different signal paths - outbound and inbound…provided there is a resonate cache of some type.

When using two "L" rods, the rods don't behave the same for all individuals. In my case, the rods swing outwards when I approach the signal path, and if I hold the rods far enough apart, they will cross when I approach the signal path. However, I have found using two rods are more sensitive to the signal path, than one rod.

If the function generator is using an amplifier the elements-ground probes, can be configured in either a semi-omni or directional beam type mode. The difference is that in the directional mode, the elements are spaced farther apart to funnel the signal in a beam type of pattern, similar to a flashlight pattern. In a directional mode, if the driven element is in a direct line, with the reflector element, and the cache - target, the signal will be null out. The outbound signal and inbound signals would share the same path and meet head on and cancel each other. If there is a target-cache at a given frequency, there will be an outbound signal, from the driven element, and a return inbound reflected -echo signal to the receiving ground probe element.

"MFD," is a misnomer and for all practical purposes, and should not be used or even referred to as MFD. However, once the term has been in print it's difficult reframing from using the term. Also, the term "OMNITRON," is also a misnomer as in the term "OMNITRON NOAH," is not truly, a full 360 degrees device. Omni refers to all points of the compass, or a full 360 degrees. One, of the "Function Generator," ground probes could be characterized as the driven element, and the other as the return element. There is around 30 degrees included angle, null zone, off each ground probe-element; therefore, the null zones cancel each other out, there is no response in this zone. In summary there is about 150 degrees forward, and 150 degrees rearward, for a total of 300 degrees usable scanning-sensing area for the two ground-elements probe-rods, in a semi-omni mode.

Prepared by Meisterhunter

The use of "L" rods, for following ground signals

generated by electronics devices


dowsing MFD