1•INTRODUCTION


1.INTRODUCTION


Internet routers emit harmful microwaves. And these damaging microwaves surround us with every step we take. Thus, this scientific research project studies how the harmful microwaves are bound to affect human lives.


1.1 BACKGROUND RESEARCH






EXPOSURE OF MICROWAVES AND RADIATION


Microwave exposure at low-power levels below the specific absorption rate set by government regulatory bodies are considered harmless non-ionizing radiation and have no effect on the human body. However, levels above the specific absorption rate set by the FCC are considered potentially harmful. ANSI standards for safe exposure levels to RF and microwave radiation are set to a SAR level of 4 W/kg, the threshold before hazardous biological effects occur due to energy absorption in the body. A safety factor of ten was then incorporated to arrive at the final recommended protection guidelines of a SAR exposure threshold of 0.4 W/kg for RF and microwave radiation. There is disagreement over exactly what levels of RF radiation are "safe," particularly with regard to low levels of exposure. For instance, Russia and eastern European countries in particular set SAR thresholds for Microwaves and RF much lower than western countries.


1.2 RESEARCH QUESTIONS.


1. Which level of microwave radiation is most damaging?
2. Do different types of plants react differently to microwave radiation?
3. How close should the plants be to the internet router to be affected by the microwave radiation?


1.3 HYPOTHESIS


The closer the plants are to the internet router, the shorter the height of the plants due to the microwave given out by the internet router.


1.3.1 INDEPENDENT VARIABLES.


1.The independent variable is the distance from the microwave source.


1.3.2 DEPENDANT VARIABLES.

1. The dependant variable is the height of the plants.


1.3.3 CONSTANTS
The constants are:

(a) The amount of water given to the plants each day.

(b) The size of the pots the plants are being grown in.
(c) The number of seeds in each pot.
(d) The amount of light reaching each plant.


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