bioelectromagnetics


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bioelectromagnetics

Pseudomedicine
A type of pseudiagnostics based on the pseudoscientific assertion that distant electromagnetic activity—e.g., from geomagnetic movement, seismic activity, solar wind, sunspots and changes in the weather—affect a person’s electrostatic aura and behaviour.

bioelectromagnetics,

n the study of how changes in electromagnetic fields can alter a person's physical and mental condition.
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Beverley Rubik discusses consciousness in relation to "subtle realms," such as bioelectromagnetics, and argues for greater gender balance in future research, a softer yin-based approach.
Typical applications of FEKO include antenna design, antenna placement, electromagnetic compatibility analysis, bioelectromagnetics, radio frequency components, 3-dimensional electromagnetic circuits, design and analysis of radomes, and radar cross-section analysis.
It would be consistent with National Grid's corporate mission and the image the company seeks to project to provide seed funding for a unique new "Worcester Bioelectromagnetics Research Institute'' that would carry forward research strategies based on such a review.
A 2012 comprehensive review of studies in the journal Bioelectromagnetics found "no statistically significant increase in risk for adult brain or other head tumors from wireless phone use.
In the decade to come, it is safe to predict, bioelectromagnetics will assume a therapeutic importance equal to, or greater than, that of pharmacology and surgery today.
Moreover, Zhengping Xu, and Guangdi Chen, researchers at the Bioelectromagnetics Laboratory at Zhenjian University, in Hangzhou, China, are finding some effects of microwave radiation on the human genome.
Some of the applications we will study are related to areas in microelectronics, bioelectromagnetics, home-land security, nanoscale and macroscale probing, magnetic memories, dielectric nondestructive sensing, radiometry, dielectric heating, and microwave-assisted chemistry.
Nesrin Seyhan , WHO and NATO advisor who is head and founder of Biophysics Department and Bioelectromagnetics Laboratory at Gazi University in Ankara.
In 2006, a study published in European Biology and Bioelectromagnetics by electrical engineer Roger Applewhite found that electrons travel from the earth to the body and back again when the body is grounded.
When Pontypool-based bioelectromagnetics campaigner Roger Coghill was told of the publicity drive, he said: "About time