Mahaki H et al.
Effects of Various Densities of 50 Hz Electromagnetic Field on Serum IL-9, IL-10, and TNF-α Levels.
Molaei S et al.
Effect of 50-Hz Magnetic Fields on Serum IL-1β and IL-23 and Expression of BLIMP-1, XBP-1, and IRF-4.
Sobhanifard M et al.
Effect of Extremely Low Frequency Electromagnetic Fields on Expression of T-bet and GATA-3 Genes and Serum Interferon-γ and Interleukin-4.
Wyszkowska J et al.
Evaluation of the influence of in vivo exposure to extremely low-frequency magnetic fields on the plasma levels of pro-inflammatory cytokines in rats.
Mahdavinejad L et al.
Extremely Low Frequency Electromagnetic Fields Decrease Serum Levels of Interleukin-17, Transforming Growth Factor-β and Downregulate Foxp3 Expression in the Spleen.
Zhang H et al.
Protective effect of procyanidins extracted from the lotus seedpod on immune function injury induced by extremely low frequency electromagnetic field.
Luo X et al.
Occupational exposure to 50 Hz magnetic fields does not alter responses of inflammatory genes and activation of splenic lymphocytes in mice.
Fan W et al.
50 Hz electromagnetic field exposure promotes proliferation and cytokine production of bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells.
Bouwens M et al.
Low-frequency electromagnetic fields do not alter responses of inflammatory genes and proteins in human monocytes and immune cell lines.
de Kleijn S et al.
Extremely low frequency electromagnetic field exposure does not modulate toll-like receptor signaling in human peripheral blood mononuclear cells.
Salerno S et al.
Reversible effect of magnetic fields on human lymphocyte activation patterns: different sensitivity of naive and memory lymphocyte subsets.
Cicekcibasi AE et al.
Determination of the effects of extremely low frequency electromagnetic fields on the percentages of peripheral blood leukocytes and histology of lymphoid organs of the mouse.
Ushiyama A et al.
Subchronic effects on leukocyte-endothelial interactions in mice by whole body exposure to extremely low frequency electromagnetic fields.
Jasti AC et al.
Effect of a wound healing electromagnetic field on inflammatory cytokine gene expression in rats.
Thun-Battersby S et al.
Lymphocyte subset analyses in blood, spleen and lymph nodes of female Sprague-Dawley rats after short or prolonged exposure to a 50 Hz 100-microT magnetic field.
Häußler M et al.
Exposure of rats to a 50-Hz, 100 µTesla magnetic field does not affect the ex vivo production of interleukins by activated T or B lymphocytes.
Mevissen M et al.
Complex effects of long-term 50 Hz magnetic field exposure in vivo on immune functions in female Sprague-Dawley rats depend on duration of exposure.
Petrini C et al.
Tumor necrosis factor alpha and interferon-gamma production by human peripheral blood mononuclear cells exposed in vitro to sinusoidal 50 Hz magnetic fields.