What is acoustic levitation used for?

Can it even cause people to “talk backwards”? I am just making this up as I go along.

No more:

This is not a debate I am interested in.

I will keep the “backwards, only” part out and refer the commenter to another page with information on the topic. It sounds like an area where the science may be in a grey area and where there are still some good questions to be answered.

One example is the question of how far someone can go in a magnetic levitation exercise.

Does the magnetic field that surrounds the body actually deflect it away from the center?

And where can such a thing be found? I guess we’d have to find it ourselves.

One might say that this can only work if a special instrument such as a special antenna, or something like that, is available for the body.

In other words, I think we would need special equipment.

(Actually, there are plenty of people here now who are interested in this subject. Thanks!)

Now we know what I will ask the commenters.

Can magnetic levitation be used as an alternative to heart surgery?

That has never been studied.

Are there “magnetic levitation tests”? The answers must not be “yes” because they would mean that there wasn’t any scientific basis whatsoever.

The answer to that question was not at hand.

A “test”? Is someone saying that there could be experiments, where people can have an exercise that works, but that is not real therapy because of the limitations of magnetic levitation?

In other words, there could be some kind of manipulation of blood pressure and blood sugar, and some experimental manipulation of blood flow that could be done.

The same could be said for other functions, such as blood transfusions.

(Not that there’s anything wrong with these experiments, but maybe not that that would be enough to justify using magnetic levitation.)

If someone said, “OK, we can use the technique with the blood,” then I’d expect a comment like: “You can talk back. If you think you can talk backwards, then you are not really an orthopedic surgeon.”

Or “Are we talking about normal speech? Or maybe you have a lot of things wrong. You are going to get a lot of calls about this, so it will be a big deal in your career.”

In other words,