plexiglas cage (one animal per cage, 6 cm x 11 cm x 21 cm)
exposure was carried out in a solenoid (19 cm inner diameter and 21 cm in length); force lines were parallel to the long axis of the animals; distribution of the magnetic field was measured every 1 cm along the main axis of the solenoid and the non-homogeneity of the field within the area containing the animal’s cage was approximately 10%; temperature during the experiments (for all groups) was set to 24 ± 1°C
Li H et al.
Eotaxin‑1 and MCP‑1 serve as circulating indicators in response to power frequency electromagnetic field exposure in mice.
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.
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.
Lai J et al.
Effects of 100 µT extremely low frequency electromagnetic fields exposure on hematograms and blood chemistry in rats.
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.
Cakir DU et al.
Alterations of Hematological Variations in Rats Exposed to Extremely Low Frequency Magnetic Fields (50Hz).
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.