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11.5 alkaline water emulsifies oil and removes pesticides on foods
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17 replies
  1. Avatar
    Barrett Routon says:

    * Pure water can never be alkaline or acidic, nor can it be made so by electrolysis. Alkaline water must contain metallic ions of some kind — most commonly, sodium, calcium or magnesium.
    * The idea that one must consume alkaline water to neutralize the effects of acidic foods is ridiculous; we get rid of excess acid by exhaling carbon dioxide.

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  2. Avatar
    David White says:

    The oil is emulsified by the hydroxyl group, OH, found in basic water. Oil can also be emulsified by alcohol which contains the hydroxyl group also. I do not like using pesticides but pyrethrins and all close analogs are water soluble. Neem and it's extract, Azadirachtin, are soluble in oil so basic water would emulsify these pesticides but not water solubable pesticides which rinse readily with water. Pyrethrins and any associated analogs are decomposed in the presence of oxygen and degrade within a day or two.

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  3. Avatar
    Life Is Better When You Relax says:

    What the heck am I watching? What machine is he referring to? This isn't the new discovery he's making this out to be. Combining certain strong bases (e.g., NaOH, KOH, CaOH, etc.) to oils and fats sets up a reaction called saponification whereby we get soap, and we've been using that stuff for a long, long time.

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