|Distance between exposed object and exposure source||1 cm|
|Chamber||The rabbit was restrained in an acrylic box, 20 cm high, 18 cm x 48 cm at the base, tapering to 18 cm x 41 cm at the top, made of 1.3 cm Plexiglas and mounted in a wooden box made of 1.3 cm painted plywood lined with 1.3 cm thick Styrofoam.|
|Setup||After call establishment, the transmission path of the signal was alternated (in less than 1 µs) between two antennas. One antenna was placed horizontally along the rabbit's midline, 1 cm above its head and the other antenna was 3 m away (producing the "field free" period). Antennas were external magnetic mount models with the ceramic magnet removed. Some experiments were performed with the head antenna repositioned parallel to one side of the rabbit, 1 cm from the thoracic region.|
|Additional info||In separate sessions, the experiments were repeated using light as the stimulus. A weak red light was used as a positive control coming from a light emitting diode mounted 10 cm from the rabbit, and producing approx. 50 lumens at the corneal surface of the eye.|
The results showed that radiation from a standard cellular telephone affected the brain electrical activity of rabbits exposed to the radiation under conditions that simulated normal human use of the telephone. No effect was seen when the possible contribution of the brain to the specific absorption rate (SAR) was minimized (by repositioning the radiating antenna from the head to the chest). It was concluded that the fields from standard cellular telephone can alter brain function as a consequence of absorption of energy by the brain.