by IEEE Press, Sole worldwide distributor (exclusive of the IEEE), Wiley in New York .
Written in English
|Statement||edited by John M. Osepchuk ; associate editors, James W. Frazer ... [et al.].|
|Series||IEEE Press selected reprint series|
|Contributions||Osepchuk, John M., IEEE Committee on Man and Radiation.|
|LC Classifications||QP82.2.E43 B554 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 593 p. :|
|Number of Pages||593|
|LC Control Number||82023380|
This publication is designed to provide factual information to the public by answering some of the most commonly asked questions such as What biological effects can be caused by radiation", What are safe levels for exposure to radiofrequency/ microwave radiation", How safe is the radiofrequency radiation emitted by radio and television broadcasting antennas" and much more. 38 pages, Biological effects of electromagnetic radiation 3 on several biological processes. For example, they may alter hormone and enzyme levels and the rate of movement of so me chemicals through living. Biological Effects of Electromagnetic Radiation, Biomedical Engineering, Carlos Alexandre Barros de Mello, IntechOpen, DOI: / Available from: Elena Pirogova, Vuk Vojisavljevic and Irena Cosic (October 1st ).Cited by: The North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) has sponsored research and personnel safety standards development for exposure to Radiofrequency Radiation (RFR) for over twenty years. The Aerospace Medical Panel of the Advisory Group For Aerospace Research .
Microwave exposure under “athermal” conditions occurs when no temperature rise can be measured by conventional thermometry. The existence of biologica Cited by: Electromagnetic radiation 5 Biological effects of EMF radiation 7 Embryo Development and Teratology 7 Studies in chicken and quail embryos 7 Studies in mammalian embryos 11 Biochemical Changes 21 Effects on Immune System 23 Behaviour and Cognition 25 Thermoregulation 32 Biological Effects of Electromagnetic Fields W. Ross Adey Pettis Memorial VA Medical Center and University School of Medicine, Loma Linda, California Abstract Life on earth has evolved in a sea of natural electromagnetic (EM) fields. Over the past century, this. A large body of literature exists on the response of tissues to electromagnetic fields, primarily in the extremely-low-frequency (ELF) and microwave-frequency ranges. In general, the reported effects of radiofrequency (RF) radiation on tissue and organ systems have been attributed to thermal interactions, although the existence of nonthermal effects at low field intensities is still a subject.
(U) The effects of radiowaves and microwaves em bigica1 systems have traditionally been separated iDto two basic classificatioas, (1) thermal effects, and (2) Dontherma1 effects. The thermal effects are vide1y rec-. ogn1zed and the mechanism of action reasouab1y well understoo4. Noatherma1File Size: 2MB. Biological effects of electromagnetic fields are the complex function of numerous parameters. The dependence on waveform, frequency and medium parameter like dielectric constant or conductivity is Author: Charles Polk. Genre/Form: Aufsatzsammlung: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Biological effects of electromagnetic radiation. New York: IEEE Press: Sole worldwide distributor (exclusive of the . Biological Effects of Exposure to Radiation Radiation can harm either the whole body (somatic damage) or eggs and sperm (genetic damage). Its effects are more pronounced in cells that reproduce rapidly, such as the stomach lining, hair follicles, bone marrow, and : OpenStax.