The director of the Center for Family and Community Health at the UC Berkeley Prevention Research Center School of Public Health, Joel M Moskowitz, Ph.D, said that “Wi-Fi is very similar to cellphone radiation. You definitely don’t want to put these devices near your head or near your reproductive organs” for long periods of time.
Many scientific studies have already alerted consumers and industry leaders to the fact that various devices emit microwave radiations. The majority of tech companies have resorted to using Bluetooth technology in an effort to avoid health risks. Bluetooth emits lower radio frequency (RF) levels in comparison to other gadgets that heavily rely on Wi-Fi and most wearables use this technology. The chairman of Yale School of Medicine’s Department of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Reproductive Sciences, Hugh Taylor, said that even though most wearables utilize Bluetooth tech, which has decreased radio waves, the energy emitted from the devices can still build up in the body. Further study is needed.
These Myontec MShorts, which come equipped with a wireless MCell worn at the waste, are designed to provide on-the-go audio coaching for your workout.
Guthrie Memorial Library is investigating a way for surrounding municipalities to pay a yearly amount to the library in proportion to the number of members who live in their borders, said York County Library System President Bill Schell.
The goal for the library is to create an equilibrium within the funding scale. This study is the first of its kind in Pennsylvania. The research began locally with phone and online surveys and all results will be reported to the state for evaluation.
The Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) and National Association of Theatre Owners (NATO) have combined to prohibit the usage because they are afraid of illegal recording and movie privacy, according to Variety. Earlier this year a man was detained by the FBI while watching “Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit” in Columbus, Ohio. The device is also being banned in some bars, Las Vegas (within all the city’s casinos).
The pill is still in the experimental stage, and packed with tiny magnetic particles, which can travel through a patient’s bloodstream, search for malignant cells and report their findings to a sensor on a wearable device.
Two thousand of these microscopic “nanoparticles” could fit inside a single red blood cell to provide doctors with better insights about what is happening inside their patients.
The project announced Tuesday is the latest effort to emerge from Google’s X lab, which has been trying to open new technological frontiers to solve nettlesome problems and improve the quality of people’s lives. Google’s other projects include, Self-driving cars, a computer called Glass that looks like eyeglasses, Internet-beam balloons and contact lenses that can measure glucose in tears.
The new aircraft design concept from the Centre for Process Innovation (CPI) has no windows and allows for a thinner and lighter fuselage.