The story of Electromolecular Propulsion (EMP) begins with the emerging field of 'Chemoelectronics'™ -- a set of fundamental scientific principles discovered by Norman Haber, founder of Haber, Inc. The field of semiconduction deals with minute electrical interactions that take place in the solid state. By analogy, one might say that Chemoelectronics is like semiconduction in liquids; its focus being subtle low-energy interactions between molecules in solution that do not undergo irreversible chemical changes.
In 1982, Haber's discovery was explained in Chemoelectronic mobilization of chemical species in low-conductivity fluids: New electrokinetic effect. - a paper he published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Science. Dr. Rollin Hotchkiss, a member of the Academy, is credited with interceding on Haber's behalf to submit the research article. Dr. Hotchkiss (Professor Emeritus, Rockefeller University) is noted for being the scientist who first definitively demonstrated and established that nucleic acids are the specific genetic substances responsible for inheritance.
Developed by Haber in response to his discovery of Chemoelectronics, Electromolecular Propulsion is the technological means by which chemoelectronic effects can be observed and controlled for practical applications and pure scientific research. The newest development in electrokinetics, EMP offers certain degrees of freedom and advantages over existing analytical techniques such as chromatography and electrophoresis.
Given its virtues, EMP has the potential to become a new technical favorite for researchers, theoreticians, clinicians, and all of those whose work depends upon collecting advanced information about molecules. Consequently, the practical applications of EMP for scientific domains and the commercial industries they support is expansive.