We are pleased to announce that, thanks to the financial support of our valuable
users, we are able once again, to import articles from the radio frequency range into
the EMF-Portal. Fortunately, we could close the gap in our literature inventory and
all newly published articles released up to April 30, 2018 have been included. In
order that we are able to import further publications released in the future, please
help us with your donation. Thank you very much!
exposure system consisted of solenoidcoils (each with 2 m length each and an internal diameter of 40 cm) which consisted of different turns of copper wire (2 mm diameter) wound around plastic cylinders; combination of different turns of wires with the different voltage in each solenoid generated the magnetic field with the desired magnetic flux intensities
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.
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.
Zhang H et al.
Protective effect of procyanidins extracted from the lotus seedpod on immune function injury induced by extremely low frequency electromagnetic field.
Salehi I et al.
Exposure of rats to extremely low-frequency electromagnetic fields (ELF-EMF) alters cytokines production.
Touitou Y et al.
Long-term (up to 20 years) effects of 50-Hz magnetic field exposure on immune system and hematological parameters in healthy men.
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.
Arafa HM et al.
Immunomodulatory effects of L-carnitine and q10 in mouse spleen exposed to low-frequency high-intensity magnetic field.
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.
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.