If nobody is finding a virus, its because it’s NANOTECHNOLOGY - QUANTUM DOT MAGNETIC HYDROGEL. This same technology is in the vaccines, which is why there is no mRNA needed.
the Hydrogel of the C19 vials that is responsive to temperature, pH,
electricity and EMF ( and in my mind, bio photonic life force which it
can use as a battery) - is placed under the microscope with EMF
exposure, it looks like this:
Image courtesy: Dr. David Nixon, C19 Pfizer under darkfield microscopy develops optical communication Hydrogel Ribbons and microchips.
If it grows in the blood either via the C19 shots or shedding, it looks like this - it is called artificial intelligence synthetic biology based on Hydrogel and metals:
Image courtesy: Darkfield live blood examination from an unvaccinated person shows Hydrogel, Rouleaux, micro clotting, white blood immune system cells working to eliminate this structure
you think that this technology cannot use life force, consider new
technologies. Humans can be and have been used as batteries not just in
science fiction, but to power synthetic artificial intelligence biology.
6G wireless technology could use humans as a power source, study explains
This explains how I understand the C19 injectable surveillance nanotechnology -that has been injected into two thirds of humanity and has been shedding via self spreading mechanism to the rest - already works.
Specifically, 6G telecommunications could possibly take advantage of Visible Light Communication (VLC), which is like a wireless version of fiberoptics. Right now, fiberoptics use incredibly thin glass or plastic strands to transmit information on flashes of light. These wires are extremely small, but also extremely fragile.
(WTF?) The UMass Amherst team says they have created a low-cost and innovative way of harvesting waste energy from VLC — using the human body as an antenna. “VLC is quite simple and interesting,” says Jie Xiong, professor of information and computer sciences at UMass Amherst, in university release. “Instead of using radio signals to send information wirelessly, it uses the light from LEDs that can turn on and off, up to one million times per second.” What makes VLC so appealing to the future of wireless technology is the fact that the infrastructure to use it already exists. Thanks to modern technology and smart devices, our homes, vehicles, streetlights, and offices are all lit by LED bulbs, and they could also be transmitting data. “Anything with a camera, like our smartphones, tablets or laptops, could be the receiver,” Xiong explains.
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