Neurophysiologic Effects of Radiofrequency and Microwave Radiation
December 1979 | W. Ross Adey, M. D. | PubMed |
“Over the past five years awareness has been increasing among neurobiologists of ways in which information is processed in brain tissue. 1
Three lines of recent evidence are sharply at variance with most of what we learned in medical school about information transaction in central nervous tissue.”
“Faced with the overwhelming complexity of the brain as a tissue and as the organ of the mind, physical scientists and medical researchers alike have all too often retreated shamelessly into the classicisms and the argots of their respective trades. Too many physicists and engineers cling desperately to thermal models as the alpha and omega of bioeffects from nonionizing radiofre-quency fields, shunning the exquisite beauty of long-range molecular interactions and resonant processes in biological macromolecules. In like fashion, medical physiologists, challenged by phenomena that I have discussed here, have turned away and fixed their eyes with a glassy stare on the comparative crudity of ionic equilibria as the be-all and end-all of excitatory processes as described in the massive ionic exchanges of Hodgkin-Huxley models.
True science can never be a popularity contest…” p.1092
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