Dr. Arzu Javadova

Institute of Applied Problems of Ecology, Geophysics and Geochemistry, Ukraine

CV: Dr. Arzu Javadova is an exploration and development geoscientist with over 35 years of experience in international oil and gas companies. She received a master's degree and a Ph.D. at the Oil Academy and the Institute of Geology of the National Academy of Sciences of the Republic of Azerbaijan. Dr. Javadova is a Platinum Member of the AAPG (USA) and EAGE (EU), member of Quaternary research Association (UK), and. Since 2017, she has worked independently as a geologist in various upstream oil and gas service companies and research institutions. Dr. Javadova is the author of two books on paleontology, palaeoecology, and stratigraphy of the Quaternary and Pliocene deposits of the South Caspian Basin, as well as 45 publications and abstracts in various international journals and conferences. Since 2020 she has been a research partner of the Ukrainian Institute of Applied Problems of Ecology, Geophysics, and Geochemistry on the application of new mobile geophysical technology for the exploration of HCs, water, hydrogen, and ore minerals.

LANGUAGES: German (working proficiency good), English (business fluent), Turkish (native proficiency)
Abstract: The mobile direct search technology of frequency-resonance processing of Earth remote sensing data is based on standing electric waves in the deep horizons of the planet discovered by Nikola Tesla in 1899. The main components of this low-cost technology are modified methods of frequency-resonance processing and decoding of satellite images, vertical electrical resonance sounding (scanning) of a section, and a method for integral
assessment of the prospects for oil and gas (ore, water, hydrogen) of large prospecting areas. The mobile direct search technology has been tested at hydrogen degassing sites in various regions of the world, including search areas in Europe. 
The results of instrumental measurements indicate that signals at hydrogen frequencies are almost always recorded within basaltic volcanoes. When scanning the section, hydrogen responses are recorded from the upper edges of basalt volcanoes to their roots. Consequently, basalt volcanoes are a kind of channels through which hydrogen migrates to the upper horizons of the section and further into the atmosphere. Within many basaltic volcanoes at depths of 68 km or 69 km, deep (living) water is synthesized. Hydrogen-enriched water is healing and can be used for health purposes. Hydrogen deposits can be formed by basalt volcanoes in adjacent seal-covered reservoirs It should be considered fundamentally important that experimental studies carried out at numerous sites have shown the possibility (and expediency) of using this method to detect and localize hydrogen accumulation centres, as well as to determine the depths of its predicted deposits. In further studies in this direction, it is advisable to pay attention to the types of reservoirs in which hydrogen can be accumulated, as well as seal rocks that will contribute to the preservation of deposits. 
The use of mobile, low-cost direct prospecting methods will significantly speed up the exploration process for natural hydrogen, as well as reduce the financial costs of its implementation.
Keywords. Hydrogen, basalts, dolomites, marls, living water, abiogenic genesis, volcanoes, direct prospecting, deep structure, chemical elements, remote sensing data processing.