When you use two different wave forms but the same frequency, you loose the ability for them to combine using the boost to double the amplitude which is achieved only through the use of inverse+sync.
You could use Follow Out 1 to copy the waveform exactly, but then it would cancel out and render no frequency unless you change Out 2's frequency. However, there is value in using two different frequencies on each output, and one must not sync the two outputs if this is the goal. So Follow Out 1 is used a lot when we do this.
When you select a different waveform, all you are doing is rendering a different set of harmonics for the frequency in use at the most basic of wave form analysis.
Take 7.83 Hz. If I use a sine wave all I will get is 7.83 Hz. If I use a square wave, I'll get 7.83 Hz, and odd harmonics (frequency times an odd number).
That's 7.83, 23.49, 39.15, 54.81, etc... with power loss increasing on each subsequent odd harmonic.
If I use the inverted sawtooth, I will get both odd and even. The power loss on each progressive harmonic also applies.
So we use those wave forms to add additional frequencies that may increase the odds of hitting a pathogen square on the head.
So it would be better to say use the inverted sawtooth on both outputs using inverse+sync to double the power available. This way we have enough power in the harmonics created, enough energy, to do work.
Where using two different wave forms comes in handy is when you have a goal in mind that fits.
Take the Schumann Resonator for example.
It uses a sine wave on Out 1 so that only the Schumann resonances are generated with no harmonics.
It uses a square wave on Out 2, but also is using a different frequency, so that the geomagnetic frequencies are generated with odd harmonics.
So I hope this gives you ideas on why and when you may wish to employ different wave forms.
Feel free to have me clarify anything above that you may still have questions on.
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