The Cellonics technology came about after studying biological cell behavior. The study showed that human cells respond to stimuli and generate waveforms that consist of a continuous line of pulses separated by periods of silence. The Cellonics technology found a way to mimic these pulse signals and apply them to the communications industry. The Cellonics element accepts slow analog waveforms as input and in return produces predictable, fast pulse output, thus encoding digital information and sending it over communication channels. Nonlinear Dynamical Systems (NDS) are the mathematical formulations required to simulate the cell responses and were used in building Cellonics. Because the technique is nonlinear, performance can exceed the norm, but at the same time, implementation is straightforward. The Cellonics circuits are incredibly simple with advantages of low-cost, low power consumption and smallness of size. They can and have been used in various applications such as communications and electronic circuits (gated oscillator, sigma delta modulator, delta modulator, clock multipliers, etc). When applied in communications, the Cellonics technology is a fundamental modulation and demodulation technique. The Cellonics receivers are used as devices that generate pulses from the received analog signal and perform demodulation based on pulse counting and related algorithms.