Our previous study indicates the principle that information on the molecular structure and its quantity will be transmitted bi-directionally through a red-spectrum soft laser beam when specific molecules are placed in the close vicinity of the laser beam. The method was immediately applied for diagnosing diseases or localizing specific substances, using the Bi-Digital O-Ring Test, in moving or stationary animals or human subjects at clearly visible distances, without directly contacting the subject. This principle was also applied for the microscopic Bi-Digital O-Ring Test to examine cellular structures and substances within the cell at the magnified focused projected plane. The method was further expanded to an electron-microscopic Bi-Digital O-Ring Test, where, instead of a light beam as a source of electromagnetic wave carrier, an electron beam was used. Thus, it was possible to study the ultra-fine structure of cells. During the past several years, the author has been experimenting with the question of whether, instead of using visible light in the microscopic Bi-Digital O-Ring Test, if much shorter wavelengths, such as X-ray with strong penetrating force through living tissue, are used as the carriers of molecular information, and if X-ray pictures of the body are evaluated by a similar method as in the microscopic Bi-Digital O-Ring Test, molecular information existing in the pathways of the X-ray through the body might be detectable or not. Our studies indicate that, using X-ray film with good picture quality taken of specific parts of the body, one can detect not only specific microbial infections, such as bacterial, viral, or spirochete (e.g.,
Lyme), and changes in local chemistry including blood chemistry such as glucose, total cholesterol, uric acid, in major arteries or the heart, but also potentially effective medication. Using the Bi-Digital O-Ring Test resonance phenomenon between a reference control substance and an identical substance or its electromagnetic field imprint, anatomical structures of the soft tissue, such as blood vessels, nerves, and muscles can be identified even when they are not visible on the X-ray film because of the masking effect of other tissues with high density or large volume of tissue. Similar findings were also found in the CAT Scan and MRI pictures of normal and abnormal organs of the body. In this paper, two examples of such analyses, i.e. X-ray films of one patient with adenocarcinoma of the colon and another patient with rheumatoid arthritis of the knee joint are shown.