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Orgone Monad Dispersal Fluid, shortened to Orgone Disperser, OMd or just simply Orgone, is a esoteric chemical substance of unknown origin. It was used by Oswald Mandus to create the Compound X, supply power to the Machine and to maintain cold temperatures within it.


Orgone appears in Amnesia: A Machine for Pigs as a puzzle item and later as assets for the game's Tesla enviroment, and it is never mentioned or seen again in any subsequent game. Orgone is first found in the Tunnels of Mandus Processing Company factories within a recipient, and contained within large storage barrels; with the labelling "OMd" marked in front of the bottle.

To complete the Tunnels puzzle, the player must have an Orgone Disperser recipient (labelled "OMd") and a Vitae recipient (labelled "BiV"), then the player must place both containers within the centrifuge and press the red-flickering button that will begin to flicker once the two containers are placed in the centrifuge's mechanisms. Once the button is pressed, the centrifuge will begin chemical transition by rapidly whirling the two compounds; once it is finished, the player will be granted a Compound X recipient that can be used to break the lock of a locked door that leads the away to the Sewers.


  • Orgone and Monad are two existing philosophical concepts in real-life esoteric and mystical traditions based around life forces the "unity" of the universe. Both concepts were introduced as a single [minor] lore and puzzle item in Amnesia: A Machine For Pigs. Such concepts are never explained or explored in-game, and are largely left ambiguous.
    • Orgone is a pseudoscientific concept developed by Wilhelm Reich in the 1930s. It refers to a hypothetical energy that is said to pervade all living things and the environment, and that can be manipulated for therapeutic purposes. Wilhelm also claimed that orgone energy could be stored in orgone boxes, which would protect the organism from the damaging effects of negative orgone energy from the environment.[citation needed]
    • In philosophy, the term "monad" comes from the Greek word "monas," which means "unit" or "singular." A Monad is a fundamental and indivisible entity, considered as the basic building block of all reality. Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, a 17th century philosopher, developed the idea of the monad as a solution to the problem of how to explain the unity and diversity of the world. In Leibniz's philosophy, which is known as "monadology," the universe is made up of an infinite number of monads, each with its own unique perspective on the world.