"What would be good is for those who have negative comments to actually have a basis on to which to support them."
I have posted good reason to distrust the product. The original ads hyped it as "milspec" meeting and exceeding military specifications. Except, if you looked at the quoted milspec that had nothing to do with performance, it was a spec that literally says "If you bolt this to a bulkhead, will it stay attached after hard maneuvers?"
In other words, as the folks at every consumer affairs department will tell you, the seller tried to deceive buyers into thinking the product actually performed in some way that exceeded military specs. Staying bolted to the wall is not a big deal.
Then too, as every consumer group will tell you, when a product makes claims that are totally unsupported and actually contradicted by common laws of physics, and that product maker relies solely on testimonials rather than objective and repeatable lab results, that product usually is bunk. About 99.99999% of the time, it is bunk. And unless the claims for the product are really really clever (like citing a milspec for staying bolted to the wall) the producer winds up paying a settlement and going into another line of business.
Curiously enough, the magnetic magic boxes disappeared from ads and the web sites, to be replaced by offers of conventional chemicals.
But hey, some people believe there are magic waters that can cure all ills, too. And of the thousand religions being practiced, 999 are probably barking up a false tree as well, at least, according to what the other 999 preach.
You're happy buying
magic boxes that *every* objective source says are nonsense? By all means, be happy. Coupla hundred bucks is a cheap price