Natural Frequency Technology follows the laws of nature and positive impact on the body, as defined by the “SCHUMANN RESONANCE”.
Due to the embedded technology this specific phone protection patch will protect you against unseen and unfelt high-frequency electromagnetic frequencies which otherwise are deteriorating your body every time you use a mobile phone or similar device.
Technology has offered vast improvements to that process and a new technology gadget, the Google Glass, is taking that a giant step further.
Google Glass, a 1.8-ounce computer configured like a pair of eyeglasses, already is gaining popularity in the medical world as a teaching tool, recording surgeries from the surgeon’s point of view and live-streaming that view to colleagues or students. But Theodore has found another application for Google Glass that he believes could transform the way doctors perform surgery.
Cardiothoracic surgeon Pierre Theodore, MD, goes into the operating room with one main goal: getting his patient in and out of surgery safely and efficiently.
Theodore pre-loads CT and X-ray images needed for a procedure, and calls them up in his Google Glass to compare a medical scan with the actual surgical site.
“Often one will remove a tumor that may be deeply hidden inside an organ – the liver, the lung – for example,” said Theodore, who’s also an associate professor in the UCSF School of Medicine. “To be able to have those X-rays directly in your field without having to leave the operating room or to log on to another system elsewhere, or to turn yourself away from the patient in order to divert your attention, is very helpful in terms of maintaining your attention where it should be, which is on the patient 100 percent of the time.”
Theodore is the first surgeon to receive clearance for the use the tech device as an auxiliary surgical tool in the operating room, by a local Institutional Review Board (IRB), an independent ethical review board designated to approve, monitor and review biomedical research involving human subjects. He was introduced to the idea by Nate Gross, MD, co-founder and medical director of Rock Health, a San Francisco-based startup company focused on the future of digital health.
While wearing the Google Glass, data on the “screen” appears in the wearer’s peripheral vision, Gross explained.
“If my vision is a tic-tac-toe board, it would take one of those upper corners,” he said. “It feels like looking in the rearview mirror of your car. That rear view is always there when I need it, but it’s not there when I don’t.”
The key benefit with wearable technology like the Google Glass, according to Theodore, is to make information more accessible to physicians constantly making critical decisions.
“Poor decision-making is a chief source of poor outcomes among patients, he said. “So I think that’s one way the Google Glass can truly help, by providing data when we need the data.”
For instance, physicians can easily call up electronic medical records, a systematic collection of electronic health information about patients that allows clinicians to accurately assess the patient’s medical condition at all times without the need to track down volumes of actual medical record files.
“I truly do think that the general concept of wearable computing technology in health care is revolutionary,” Theodore said. “There really is a tremendous number of potential options for its use and it becomes incumbent upon us to try and think about what the various possible use cases might be.”
Indiatimes.com India's New Mobile Radiation Norms from September 1 Indiatimes.com NEW DELHI: Companies manufacturing or importing mobile phones for sale in India will have to ensure that the handsets are compliant with new radiation norms that will...
A NASA-funded study just out in the journal PLOS ONE describes the impact of prolonged exposure to iron HZE particles -- a type of radiation found in deep space for which there are no effective shielding materials available -- on animals modeled for the study of Alzheimer's disease.
Magazine: Vogue Spain Issue: December 2012 Model: Kate Moss, José Mari Manzanares Hair: Sam McKnight Makeup: Charlotte Tilbury Stylist: Sarajane Hoare Photographer: Mario Testino Website: www.vogue.es Supermodel Kate Moss photographed by...
Robin Good: If you are looking for a simple and free tool that allows you to create a favicon in zero-time with your favorite brand or acronym letters, give a look to OnlineIconMaker.
This free, ad-supported web-based service alows you to launch a free web app that allows you to easily customize your favicon, type your text in it, and select the colors and shadows you want to use.
The final file can be immediately downloaded as a .PNG or .ICO file. By downloading either version you get a .zip file containing your icon in five different resolutions: 16, 32, 64, 128 and 200 pixels.
Robin Good: The Mozilla Foundation is working hard to further develop its video editing and remixing platform Popcorn Maker.
In this TED video, its COO, Ryan Merkley, showcases its key features including the ability to integrate in any video and in real-time, live web content including links, maps, image feeds, news, and a lot more.
Have you researched the radiation your children are exposed to when using your i pad or i phone. if you would like further reading material on the topic please email us questions to the founder at PR@vitayours.com
The Monaco Yacht Show 2013 Round Up Superyachts.com As the curtain falls on the 24th edition of the Monaco Yacht Show, it is time to reflect on another year that saw an array of new launches and exciting industry developments.
The electromagnetic fields produced by mobile phones are classified by the International Agency for Research on Cancer as possibly carcinogenic to humans.”
Electromagnetic fields and public health: mobile phones
Fact sheet N°193 June 2011
Key factsMobile phone use is ubiquitous with an estimated 4.6 billion subscriptions globally.The electromagnetic fields produced by mobile phones are classified by the International Agency for Research on Cancer as possibly carcinogenic to humans.Studies are ongoing to more fully assess potential long-term effects of mobile phone use.WHO will conduct a formal risk assessment of all studied health outcomes from radiofrequency fields exposure by 2012.
Mobile or cellular phones are now an integral part of modern telecommunications. In many countries, over half the population use mobile phones and the market is growing rapidly. At the end of 2009, there were an estimated 4.6 billion subscriptions globally. In some parts of the world, mobile phones are the most reliable or the only phones available.
Given the large number of mobile phone users, it is important to investigate, understand and monitor any potential public health impact.
Mobile phones communicate by transmitting radio waves through a network of fixed antennas called base stations. Radiofrequency waves are electromagnetic fields, and unlike ionizing radiation such as X-rays or gamma rays, can neither break chemical bonds nor cause ionization in the human body.
Mobile phones are low-powered radiofrequency transmitters, operating at frequencies between 450 and 2700 MHz with peak powers in the range of 0.1 to 2 watts. The handset only transmits power when it is turned on. The power (and hence the radiofrequency exposure to a user) falls off rapidly with increasing distance from the handset. A person using a mobile phone 30–40 cm away from their body – for example when text messaging, accessing the Internet, or using a “hands free” device – will therefore have a much lower exposure to radiofrequency fields than someone holding the handset against their head.
In addition to using "hands-free" devices, which keep mobile phones away from the head and body during phone calls, exposure is also reduced by limiting the number and length of calls. Using the phone in areas of good reception also decreases exposure as it allows the phone to transmit at reduced power. The use of commercial devices for reducing radiofrequency field exposure has not been shown to be effective.
Mobile phones are often prohibited in hospitals and on airplanes, as the radiofrequency signals may interfere with certain electro-medical devices and navigation systems.
Are there any health effects?
A large number of studies have been performed over the last two decades to assess whether mobile phones pose a potential health risk. To date, no adverse health effects have been established as being caused by mobile phone use.
Tissue heating is the principal mechanism of interaction between radiofrequency energy and the human body. At the frequencies used by mobile phones, most of the energy is absorbed by the skin and other superficial tissues, resulting in negligible temperature rise in the brain or any other organs of the body.
A number of studies have investigated the effects of radiofrequency fields on brain electrical activity, cognitive function, sleep, heart rate and blood pressure in volunteers. To date, research does not suggest any consistent evidence of adverse health effects from exposure to radiofrequency fields at levels below those that cause tissue heating. Further, research has not been able to provide support for a causal relationship between exposure to electromagnetic fields and self-reported symptoms, or “electromagnetic hypersensitivity”.
Epidemiological research examining potential long-term risks from radiofrequency exposure has mostly looked for an association between brain tumours and mobile phone use. However, because many cancers are not detectable until many years after the interactions that led to the tumour, and since mobile phones were not widely used until the early 1990s, epidemiological studies at present can only assess those cancers that become evident within shorter time periods. However, results of animal studies consistently show no increased cancer risk for long-term exposure to radiofrequency fields.
Several large multinational epidemiological studies have been completed or are ongoing, including case-control studies and prospective cohort studies examining a number of health endpoints in adults. The largest retrospective case-control study to date on adults, Interphone, coordinated by the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), was designed to determine whether there are links between use of mobile phones and head and neck cancers in adults. The international pooled analysis of data gathered from 13 participating countries found no increased risk of glioma or meningioma with mobile phone use of more than 10 years. There are some indications of an increased risk of glioma for those who reported the highest 10% of cumulative hours of cell phone use, although there was no consistent trend of increasing risk with greater duration of use. The researchers concluded that biases and errors limit the strength of these conclusions and prevent a causal interpretation. Based largely on these data, IARC has classified radiofrequency electromagnetic fields as possibly carcinogenic to humans (Group 2B), a category used when a causal association is considered credible, but when chance, bias or confounding cannot be ruled out with reasonable confidence.
While an increased risk of brain tumors is not established, the increasing use of mobile phones and the lack of data for mobile phone use over time periods longer than 15 years warrant further research of mobile phone use and brain cancer risk. In particular, with the recent popularity of mobile phone use among younger people, and therefore a potentially longer lifetime of exposure, WHO has promoted further research on this group. Several studies investigating potential health effects in children and adolescents are underway.
Exposure limit guidelines
Radiofrequency exposure limits for mobile phone users are given in terms of Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) – the rate of radiofrequency energy absorption per unit mass of the body. Currently, two international bodies 1, 2 have developed exposure guidelines for workers and for the general public, except patients undergoing medical diagnosis or treatment. These guidelines are based on a detailed assessment of the available scientific evidence.
In response to public and governmental concern, WHO established the International Electromagnetic Fields (EMF) Project in 1996 to assess the scientific evidence of possible adverse health effects from electromagnetic fields. WHO will conduct a formal risk assessment of all studied health outcomes from radiofrequency fields exposure by 2012. In addition, and as noted above, the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), a WHO specialized agency, has reviewed the carcinogenic potential of radiofrequency fields, as from mobile phones in May 2011.
WHO also identifies and promotes research priorities for radiofrequency fields and health to fill gaps in knowledge through its research agendas.
WHO develops public information materials and promotes dialogue among scientists, governments, industry and the public to raise the level of understanding about potential adverse health risks of mobile phones.
1 International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection (ICNIRP).Statement on the "Guidelines for limiting exposure to time-varying electric, magnetic and electromagetic fields (up to 300 GHz)", 2009.
2 Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). IEEE standard for safety levels with respect to human exposure to radio frequency electromagnetic fields, 3 kHz to 300 GHz, IEEE Std C95.1, 2005.
A giant explosion of magnetic energy from the Sun, called a coronal mass ejection, slams into and is deflected completely by the Earth's powerful magnetic field. The Sun also continually sends out streams of light and radiation energy. Earth's atmosphere acts like a radiation shield, blocking quite a bit of this energy.
Much of the radiation energy that makes it through is reflected back into space by clouds, ice and snow and the energy that remains helps to drive the Earth system, powering a remarkable planetary engine – the climate. It becomes the energy that feeds swirling wind and ocean currents as cold air and surface waters move toward the equator and warm air and water moves toward the poles – all in an attempt to equalize temperatures around the world.
Social media continues to grow in popularity, and its commercial potential is obvious. But with the actual value of a click or share in doubt, how does one quantify just how big of a payments impact social commerce can make?
That’s what Eventbrite aims to answer in its latest report, titled: “Social Commerce: A Look At The Global Numbers.
Eventbrite’s second major study (the first came in 2010) invents some interesting metrics to measure sharing value, and looks into how Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn differ in the social commerce sphere. We take a look at those metrics, plus some international tendencies and an infographic, in this PYMNTS Data Point...
With companies such as Groupon and Thrillist becoming multi million businesses, the use of email newsletter as a way to engage customers has gain in importance. This is why companies are becoming more aggressive in asking for our email addresses. I tend to be conservative when it comes to disclosing my email but if it is to receive beautiful designs like those featured below, then please spam me as much as you can!
"Did you know you can now integrate two of the best apps to help you find and share content daily?" writes Liz Wilson on Business2Community.com.
I love the way she describes her Scoop.it community: "It’s a place where you find the leading experts. You will learn from them, benefit from their high-level curation, and connect with them. Some of them will become friends. After a bit more than a year, I have an incredible knowledge network of friendly, helpful people in my Scoop.it community."
And also how the Scoop.it App enhances her HootSuite experience: "Until the Scoop.it app came along I hadn’t found a satisfactory way to quickly uncover great content from inside HootSuite. I wanted a quick and easy way to do more of my work from inside Hoot Suite – and this is it."
Sharing your scoops to your social media accounts is a must to distribute your curated content. Not only will it drive traffic and leads through your content, but it will help show your expertise with your followers.
How to integrate my topics' content to my website?
Integrating your curated content to your website or blog will allow you to increase your website visitors’ engagement, boost SEO and acquire new visitors. By redirecting your social media traffic to your website, Scoop.it will also help you generate more qualified traffic and leads from your curation work.
Distributing your curated content through a newsletter is a great way to nurture and engage your email subscribers will developing your traffic and visibility.
Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.