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|Subject: Re: Understanding Commoditized||Date: 2/13/2000 5:10 PM|
|Author: tjbd||Number: 863 of 8767|
Personally, I think wireless networks might eventually eliminate the need for Firewire, but it's not as if I'm enough of an
expert on the subject to properly defend that position.
Here are some experts on the field, though I haven't been able to find the links, yet:
(1) C.V. Byus, Y. Ma and M.A. Stuchly, "The Ability of Magnetic Fields To Serve as a Co-Promotional Stimulus to the
Development of Papillomas on the Skin of the Mouse," Paper No.18-3, 17th Annual Meeting of the Bioelectromagnetics
Society (BEMS), Boston, June 18-22, 1995.
(2) T. Kumlin et al., "A Study of the Possible Cancer-Promoting Effects of 50 Hz Magnetic Fields on UV-Initiated Skin
Tumors in ODC-Transgenic Mice," Paper No.P-126C, BEMS, 1995.
(3) W. Löscher et al., "Tumor Promotion in a Breast Cancer Model by Exposure to a Weak Alternating Magnetic Field,"
Cancer Letters, 71, pp.75-81, 1993; W. Löscher et al., "Effects of Weak Alternating Magnetic Fields on Nocturnal
Melatonin Production and Mammary Carcinogenesis in Rats," Oncology, 51, pp.288-295, 1994; W. Löscher and M.
Mevissen, "Animal Studies on the Role of 50/60 Hertz Magnetic Fields in Carcinogenesis," Life Sciences, 54,
pp.1531-1543, 1994; M. A. Baum et al., "A Histopathological Study on Alterations in DMBA-Induced Mammary
Carcinogenesis in Rats with 50 Hz, 100 µT Magnetic Field Exposure," Carcinogenesis, 16, pp.119-125, 1995; M.
Mevissen, M. Kietzmann and W. Löscher, "In vivo Exposure of Rats to a Weak Alternating Magnetic Field Increases
Ornithine Decarboxylase Activity in the Mammary Gland by a Similar Extent as the Carcinogen DMBA," Cancer Letters,
90, pp. 207-214, 1995. See also MWN, J/A93, S/O94, J/F95 and M/A95.
(4) J.D. Saffer, S.J. Thurston and N.H. Colburn, "Carcinogenesis in Weak Electromagnetic Fields," Paper No.A-14,
Annual Review of Research on Biological Effects of Electric and Magnetic Fields from the Generation, Delivery and
Use of Electricity (DOE), Albuquerque, NM, November 6-10, 1994.
(5) J.D. Saffer, S.J. Thurston and N.H. Colburn, "Tumor Promotion in JB6 Cells by Weak Electromagnetic Fields," Paper
No.1-5, BEMS, 1995.
(6) R.W. West et al., "Enhancement of Anchorage-Independent Growth in JB6 Cells Exposed to 60 Hz Magnetic Fields,"
Bioelectrochemistry and Bioenergetics, 34, pp.39-43, 1994. See also MWN, J/F95.
(7) Maria Feychting and Anders Ahlbom, "Childhood Leukemia and Residential Exposure to Weak Extremely Low
Frequency Magnetic Fields," Environmental Health Perspectives, Supplement 2, pp.59-62, 1995.
(8) See MWN, M/J95.
(9) Emphasis added. See MWN, S/O93.
(10) D. Hafemeister, Background Paper on Power Line Fields and Public Health, Washington: American Physical
Society, May 1995.
(11) A. Sastre et al., "Residential Magnetic Field Transients: How Do Their Induced Transmembrane Voltages Compare
to Thermal Noise?" Paper No.A-33, DOE, 1994; and G.B. Johnson, R. Kavet and A. Sastre, "Residential Magnetic Field
Transients: Effect of Residential Services on Fields Arising from Distribution Line Capacitor Bank Switching," Paper
No.P-130A, BEMS, 1995.
(12) See MWN, N/D94.
(13) P. Brodeur, "Annals of Radiation: Calamity on Meadow Street," The New Yorker, pp.38-72, July 9, 1990; reprinted
in P. Brodeur, The Great Power Line Cover-Up, Boston: Little Brown and Co., 1993.
(14) See MWN, S/O92.
(15) See MWN, M/J94.
(16) J.D. Sahl and B.S. Murdock, Electric and Magnetic Fields and Human Health: A Review of the Issues and the
Science, Azusa, CA: Southern California Edison, April 1995.
Wireless transmitters create low-frequency magnetic fields. When cancer rates begin to increase at a rate sympathetic to the rate of increase in wireless transmission, people will begin to wonder if all of their products really NEED to be transmitters.
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