The Bioelectromagnetics Society 34th Annual Meeting - BEMS 2012 by wuzhenguang

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									   The Bioelectromagnetics Society
         34th Annual Meeting
Technical Program and General Information
      June 17, 2012 - June 22, 2012
Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre
           Brisbane, Australia




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       The Bioelectromagnetics Society - Officers and Board of Directors

Officers




  Joachim Schüz     David Black       Phil Chadwick        Jonna Wilen       James C. Lin     Jeffrey Carson
    President      Vice President       Treasurer            Secretary      Editor-In-chief   Past President
                   President Elect
     (2013)                               (2013)             (2013)             (2012)            (2012)
                       (2014)

Board - Biological/Medical Sciences




     Dariusz       Meike Mevissen     Christine Pullar     Maria Scarfi      Vijayalaxmi      Thomas Vernier
   Leszczynski
                       (2013)             (2014)             (2012)             (2014)            (2012)
     (2013)



Board - Engineering/Physical Sciences                    Board - At Large




 Osamu Fujiwara      Joe Wiart                              Koichi Ito      Jeong-Ki Pack     Andrew Wood

     (2012)            (2014)                                (2013)             (2014)            (2012)




Management and Operations




   Janie Page
   Newsletter
     Editor




                                                 Page 2 of 77
                                  Technical Program Committee




Andrew Wood         David Black      Jeffrey Carson   Phil Chadwick       C-K. Chou      Osamu Fujiwara
    Chair




  Lena Hillert       Koichi Ito       Wout Joseph       Ken Joyner         Dariusz        James C. Lin
                                                                         Leszczynski




Robert McIntosh   Meike Mevissen      Jeong-Ki Pack   Christine Pullar   Martin Roosli    Maria Scarfi




 Joachim Schüz    Brahim Selmaoui     Shoogo Ueno     Thomas Vernier      Vijayalaxmi     Anne-Sophie
                                                                                            Villegier
                                                                                            France




   Joe Wiart        Jonna Wilen      Andrew Wood       Marvin Ziskin




                                               Page 3 of 77
                                  Local Organizing Committee




Andrew Wood         David Black
  Co-chairs          Co-chairs




                                      Schedule at a Glance


                                       Thursday, June 14, 2012
Time      Session                        Name                           Location
09:00 -    SC1               IEEE/ICES TC95 Subcommittee 1       Mantra Hotel, Southbank
 12:00
13:30 -    SC2               IEEE/ICES TC95/Subcommittee 2
 16:30
17:00 -    CO                      IEEE COMAR Meeting
 19:00


                                        Friday, June 15, 2012
Time      Session                        Name                           Location
09:00 -    SC3            IEEE/ICES TC95 Subcommittees 3 & 4.    Mantra Hotel, Southbank
 16:30
17:00 -    AC                      IEEE AdCom Meeting
 19:00


                                       Saturday, June 16, 2012
Time      Session                        Name                           Location
09:00 -   TC95               IEEE/ICES TC95 Main Committee       Mantra Hotel, Southbank
 12:00


                                        Sunday, June 17, 2012
Time      Session                        Name                           Location
08:00 -    M1                BEMS Board of Directors Meeting      Concord Boardroom
 13:00
12:00 -                               Poster Setup                      Maxwell
 17:00
                                  US Airforce Workshop            Watt + Tesla Rooms




                                             Page 4 of 77
13:00 -
 17:00
17:00 -    WR                   Welcome Reception                   Sky Room, Brisbane Convention
 19:00                                                                   and Exhibition Centre
19:00 -     SI                  Student Ice-breaker                     Fox Hotel, Southbank
 21:00


                                     Monday, June 18, 2012
Time      Session                      Name                                   Location
09:00 -                         Opening Ceremony                         Watt + Tesla Rooms
 09:30
09:30 -   Plenary   EMF - Looking Backwards, Looking Forwards            Watt + Tesla Rooms
 11:00       1
11:00 -                          Coffee/Tea Break                            Plaza Foyer
 11:30
11:30 -    O1                      Epidemiology                              Watt Room
 12:50
11:30 -    O2                RF Dosimetry - Emissions I                      Tesla Room
 12:50
12:50 -                                Lunch                                 Plaza Foyer
 14:00
14:00 -    O3                         In-vitro                               Tesla Room
 16:00
14:00 -    O4               RF Dosimetry - Emissions II                      Watt Room
 16:00
16:00 -                        Afternoon Tea/Coffee                          Plaza Foyer
 16:30
16:30 -     T1                    Science & Media                        Watt + Tesla Rooms
 18:00
18:00 -    LR1                   Light refreshments                          Plaza Foyer
 18:30
18:30 -    UQ       Bioelectromagnetics research at University of        Watt + Tesla Rooms
 20:00                      Queensland - MRI Dosimetry


                                     Tuesday, June 19, 2012
Time      Session                      Name                                   Location
08:00 -   Plenary           Advances in Electroporation                  Watt + Tesla Rooms
 09:30       2
09:30 -                     d'Arsonval award ceremony                    Watt + Tesla Rooms
 10:30
10:30 -     PA                    Poster Session A                         Maxwell Room
 12:30
12:30 -                                Lunch                                 Plaza Foyer
 13:30




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13:30 -    O5                     Dosimetry MRI                      Watt Room
 15:30
13:30 -    O6                     Electroporation                    Tesla Room
 15:30
15:30 -                       Afternoon Tea/Coffee                    Plaza Foyer
 16:00
16:00 -    O7                         In-vivo                        Tesla Room
 17:40
16:00 -    O8                    Human & Clinical                    Watt Room
 17:20
19:00 -                            Social Event                      Plaza Terrace
 22:30


                                  Wednesday, June 20, 2012
Time      Session                     Name                             Location
08:30 -   Plenary              Risk Communication                 Watt + Tesla Rooms
 10:15       3
10:15 -     PB                   Poster Session B                   Maxwell Room
 12:15
12:30 -                 Optional Excursion to Australia Zoo
 18:00


                                    Thursday, June 21, 2012
Time      Session                     Name                             Location
09:00 -   Plenary          Windfarms and public health            Watt + Tesla Rooms
 09:30       4
09:30 -    O09                    ELF Dosimetry                     Maxwell Room
 10:50
09:30 -    O10                   Policy + ELF Epi                 Watt + Tesla Rooms
 10:50
10:50 -                        Morning Coffee/Tea                     Plaza Foyer
 11:20
11:20 -    O11                     ELF/IF/Pulsed                  Watt + Tesla Rooms
 12:40
11:20 -    O12                     In-vitro (ELF)                   Maxwell Room
 12:40
12:40 -                      Annual Business Meeting              Watt + Tesla Rooms
 14:40
14:40 -    O13             RF Dosimetry - Absorption I            Watt + Tesla Rooms
 16:20
14:40 -    O14                Mechanism & Theory I                  Maxwell Room
 16:20
16:20 -             Afternoon Tea/Coffee and light refreshments       Plaza Foyer
 17:30




                                          Page 6 of 77
17:30 -    ENA             ENA Workshop                Watt + Tesla Rooms
 20:30


                               Friday, June 22, 2012
Time      Session               Name                        Location
08:30 -    O15       RF Dosimetry - Absorption II      Watt + Tesla Rooms
 10:10
08:30 -    O16          Mechanism & Theory II            Maxwell Room
 10:10
10:10 -                    Student Awards              Watt + Tesla Rooms
 10:45
10:45 -                  Morning Coffee/Tea                Plaza Foyer
 11:15
11:15 -   Plenary    Developments in Epidemiology      Watt + Tesla Rooms
 12:50       5
12:50 -                   Closing ceremony             Watt + Tesla Rooms
 13:00
13:00 -    M6       BEMS BoD Meeting - New Board          Tesla Room
 19:00




                                   Page 7 of 77
                                      General Information
About Brisbane
The 34th Annual Conference of The Bioelectromagnetics Society is being held at the Brisbane
Convention & Exhibition Centre, located in the Southbank precinct of the city of Brisbane.
Brisbane is the capital of Queensland and is located on the eastern seaboard of Australia.
There’s something for everyone in Brisbane – don’t miss the sparkling and exciting CBD, the
cool waters of the Brisbane River and Moreton Bay, the rural shires surrounding the city, and
the mountainous national parks.
Weather in Brisbane is rated amongst the best in the world, with its sub-tropical climate
guaranteeing lots of sunny days. Winters are mild, expect temperatures of between 11°C to
21°C when you visit for the BEMS Conference.
If you are planning on attending the Conference as an international delegate then we
recommend that you visit www.australia.com and www.visitbrisbane.com.au both websites have
all the information you’ll ever need to plan your visit to Brisbane Australia.
Accommodation
If you have any queries relating to your accommodation booking first speak to the staff at your
hotel or alternatively Leishman Associates staff at the registration desk. Your credit card details
have been supplied to the hotel you have selected, as security for your booking. If you have
arrived 24 hours later than your indicated arrival day you may find that you have been charged a
fee. You will be responsible for all room and incidental charges on check out and may be asked
for an impression of your credit card for security against these charges, this is standard policy in
most hotels.
If    you      are      yet     to      book,         see    www.bems2012.com.au/2012/accommodation
(http://www.bems2012.com.au/2012/accommodation) for   information and maps

Pre and Post Conference Tours
A range of tours can be booked before your arrival to Brisbane, see the conference website or
when you arrive, speak to the friendly staff at the registration desk for assistance with tour
bookings.
Lunch
Lunch is not included in the registration fee; an additional $20.00 per day lunch voucher is
available for purchase at the time of registration. This is the recommended method of day
catering due to time restrictions and networking opportunities, other options include:
      ◦ Brisbane Convention Centre in-house Cafe, located in the main foyer of the
        Convention Centre.
      ◦ Cafes located along Southbank (5 minutes walk)
Delegates who have pre-ordered their lunch will be issued with a voucher for each day and
must present their voucher to catering staff to access the lunch buffet. Lunch vouchers will be
provided to you within your name badge.



Conference Workshops




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Workshop: US Airforce Workshop - EMF High-Peak-Power-Pulse Bioeffects and Standards
Date: Sunday 17 June
Time: 1300 - 1700
The US Airforce will be running a workshop which will be Co-Chaired by Michael R. Murphy
and Bennett L. Ibey from the Air Force Research Laboratory, 711th Human Performance Wing. 
All delegates are invited to attend this complimentary event. Delegates are encouraged to pre-
register for this event to assist with catering numbers.  


Workshop: Research at the University of Queensland on electromagnetic fields in MRI
Date: Monday 18 June
Time: 1830 – 2000
Professor Stuart Crozier will give an update on research at the University of Queensland on
electromagnetic fields in MRI.
All delegates are invited to attend this complimentary event. Delegates are encouraged to pre-
register for this event to assist with catering numbers.  


Workshop: ENA EMF Scientific Workshop
Date: Thursday 21 June
Time: 1730 - 2030
The Energy Networks Association of Australia (ENA) is holding an EMF Scientific Workshop
which will bring together papers on EMF scientific research and other activities related
particularly to the electricity industry. All delegates are invited to attend this complimentary
event. Delegates are encouraged to pre-register to assist with catering numbers.


Social Program
Welcome Reception
Sunday 17 June 2012
Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre, Sky Room
1700 – 1900
This event will be held at the Conference Venue and will be the first opportunity of the
conference to meet with colleagues and friends from around the world for drinks and canapés.
Full Fee Paying Delegates are entitled to two tickets; Student Delegates are entitled to one
ticket. Please advise jenna@leishman-assocaites.com.au (mailto:jenna@leishman-assocaites.com.au) if you
will not be attending.
Additional tickets can be purchased for $55.00.


Student Ice Breaker
Sunday 17 June 2012
Fox Hotel, Southbank
1900 – 2100
All students are welcome to The Fox Hotel for Happy Hour and nibbles from 7.00pm for 2
hours. At this time students will have access to drink specials. The Fox Hotel is located at
71 Melbourne St, South Brisbane, which is an 8 minute walk from the Brisbane Convention and
Exhibition Centre. This function is inclusive for all student delegates, nibbles will be provided.
Cash bar will apply for refreshments. Please wear your name badge for entry.




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Conference Dinner
Tuesday 19 June 2012
Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre
1900 – 2300
Join us for another chance to network and meet with colleagues whilst enjoying a night of great
food, wine and entertainment. One ticket to the Conference Dinner is included in each full
registration. Please advise jenna@leishman-assocaites.com.au (mailto:jenna@leishman-assocaites.com.au) if
you will not be attending.
Additional tickets can be purchased at cost for $115.00.


Conference Tour
Wednesday 20 June 2012
Australia Zoo
1230 – 1800
Crikey! The Crocodile Hunter’s Australia Zoo is on Queensland’s beautiful Sunshine Coast. An
easy 1 hour drive, just north of Brisbane, Australia Zoo offers a unique and exciting experience
with a full day of wildlife action & adventure.  Delegates will have the opportunity to join the
audience with eleven shows daily, you can get your adrenalin pumping as you watch crocodiles
launch a strike from the water’s edge in our 5000 seat Crocoseum, get hands on with our
wandering wildlife as our keepers introduce you to koalas, snakes, wombats, dingoes, alligators,
tortoises and more. You can even have your photo taken with a giant python … if you dare!
Ticket cost is $115.00 per person, includes lunch and afternoon tea, coach and entry into
Australia Zoo.


Additional tickets to the social functions
One ticket to the Welcome Reception and Conference Dinner is included in the cost of a full
conference registration.
One complimentary spouse/partner ticket can be obtained on registration for the Welcome
Reception.
Additional tickets to the Conference Dinner are available for purchase from the registration
desk.
Banking
There are ATM facilities located throughout the Brisbane Convention & Exhibition Centre.
Please check with the concierge of your hotel for the nearest ATM. VISA and MasterCard are
widely accepted.
Public Telephones
These are available in the Convention Centre lobby, standard phone charges apply.
Name Badges
All delegates, speakers, sponsors and exhibitors will be provided with a name badge, which must
be worn at all times within the conference venue, it is required for access to all the conference
sessions.
Dinner Seating
Seating and table allocation for the Conference Dinner on Tuesday 19 June will be by way of
sticker allocation. This means that when you register, if you’ve booked to attend the dinner, or




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it’s included in your registration, then you should receive a sticker that you can place on the
table allocations that will be located near the registration desk. If you don’t receive a sticker it
means that we do not have you registered to attend the Dinner.
Dress
Dress throughout the conference is smart casual or informal business.
Emergency Medical Care
For any medical emergency please telephone 000. The staff at your hotel will have information if
you require contact details for a doctor, dentist or other health professional.
Entry to conference sessions
It is suggested that delegates arrive at preferred sessions promptly to ensure a seat. If sessions
become full then late delegates will not be allowed entry. Delegates must wear their name badge
to gain entry.
Mobile Phones
As a courtesy to other delegates, please ensure that all mobile phones are turned off or on a
silent mode during all sessions and social functions.
Registration Desk
The Registration Desk is located off the Grey Street enterance, on the Plaza level at the
Brisbane Convention & Exhibition Centre. Please direct any questions you may have regarding
registration, accommodation, tours or social functions to Leishman Associates staff at this desk.
Registration Desk Open Hours
Sunday 17 June 0800-1830
Monday 18 June 0730-1830
Tuesday 19 June 0730-1900
Wednesday 20 June 0800-1300
Thursday 21 June 0800 – 1800
Friday 22 June 0800 – 1330
Smoking
The Brisbane Convention & Exhibition Centre and the other conference venues are non-
smoking venues. However, guests are allowed to smoke outside in designated areas.

Getting to the Convention Centre from the Airport
Brisbane Airport’s close proximity to the city centre provides visiting delegates with a range of
budget-friendly transfer options.
The award-winning Airtrain is an increasingly popular option for conference delegates
transferring from the domestic and international Airport terminals to the city centre. The 20
minute express Airport to city service runs every 15 minutes during peak hours stopping at five
inner-city stations.
Delegates are offered a special Airtrain rate, contact Leishman Associates to obtain
your discount voucher.
In addition to the Brisbane Airtrain service, delegates can select from shuttle/coach services,
limousine transfers and taxis.
Further information can be found at http://bne.com.au/to-from-airport/transport-options
(http://bne.com.au/to-from-airport/transport-options)

Presenter Information




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Oral Presenters must bring their presentation on a USB and upload their files at least four
hours before your scheduled presentation time, please present yourself to the Speakers
Preparation Room located within the Brisbane Convention Centre.  A technician will be present
during registration hours, there will be facilities to test and modify your presentation as
required. Oral presentations are 15 minutes plus 3 minutes for questions.


All sessions are networked. Presenters can use their own laptop, however you are still required
to see the AV Technician four hours before your presentation.


Posters will be displayed on display boards located in the Maxwell room for the entire duration
of the conference. Poster board specifications must not exceed 1189 x 841 mm which is
equivalent to AO size.
Posters can be put up from 12.00 noon Sunday and must be removed by 1.00pm Wednesday.
Any remaining posters will be removed and kept at the registration desk until 12.00 noon on
Friday, after this, they will be disposed.
Poster presenters will be required to stand next to their poster and answer any questions
during their scheduled poster session.


Special Diets
All catering venues have been advised of any special diet preferences that you have indicated on
your registration form. Please indicate this to the staff at each venue and they will be happy to
assist in providing you with your appropriate food.


Disclaimer
34BEMS reserves the right to amend or alter any advertised details relating to dates, program
and speakers if necessary, without notice, as a result of circumstances beyond their control. All
attempts have been made to keep any changes to an absolute minimum.
No Picture Policy
The Bioelectromagnetics Society requests that all participants refrain from taking pictures (i.e.
photos, digital pictures, and movies) during presentations at the Annual Meeting. This ‘No
Picture Policy’ will be enforced. Permission must be obtained from the President of the Society
and the presenting author prior to picture taking of any kind.
Insurance
Registration fees do not include insurance of any kind. It is strongly recommended that
participants take out their own general travel insurance. It is suggested that the insurance policy
should also cover loss of fees/deposit, airfares, accommodation charges, medical expenses, loss
or damage to personal property and repatriation expenses. The Insurance should cover loss
arising from the cancellation of the conference by the organisers or a person’s inability to attend
due to any reason whatsoever. No responsibility is taken by the conference managers for any
person not holding insurance.
Please view the full terms and conditions at www.bems2012.com.au (http://www.bems2012.com.au/)


Conference Managers:
Leishman Associates
113 Harrington Street HOBART TAS 7000




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Ph: (03) 6234 7844 Fax: (03) 6234 5958
Email: paula@leishman-associates.com.au
Web: www.leishman-associates.com.au




                                      Page 13 of 77
                                                        Technical Program
                                                             June 17, 2012
                                                             Session: M1
                                                   BEMS Board of Directors Meeting
                                                     June 17, 2012 • 08:00 - 13:00
                                                        Concord Boardroom

                                                                 Session:
                                                              Poster Setup
                                                       June 17, 2012 • 12:00 - 17:00
                                                                 Maxwell

                                                               Session:
                                                       US Airforce Workshop
                                                    June 17, 2012 • 13:00 - 17:00
                                                        Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                               Chairs: Michael Murphy & Bennett Ibey

                                                        Session: WR
                                                     Welcome Reception
                                                 June 17, 2012 • 17:00 - 19:00
                                     Sky Room, Brisbane Convention and Exhibition Centre

                                                                Session: SI
                                                           Student Ice-breaker
                                                       June 17, 2012 • 19:00 - 21:00
                                                          Fox Hotel, Southbank

                                                             June 18, 2012
                                                             Session:
                                                       Opening Ceremony
                                                   June 18, 2012 • 09:00 - 09:30
                                                      Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                      Chairs: Joachim Schuz, David Black & Andrew Wood

                                                        Session: Plenary 1
                                           EMF - Looking Backwards, Looking Forwards
                                                   June 18, 2012 • 09:30 - 11:00
                                                      Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                             Chairs: Philip Chadwick & Jonna Wilen

Plenary 1-1 [09:30]
EMF Safety: looking back and looking forward

Michael Repacholi1
1
    Department of Information Engineering, Electronics and Telecommunications (DIET), University of Rome "La Sapienza", Rome, Italy, 00184
Research on microwave effects commenced in the USA and Soviet Union in the 1950s but Soviet exposure limits for RF were 1000
times below those in the USA. Gaps in knowledge are still researched world wide with agendas and literature reviews by WHO’s EMF
Project. Since ICNIRP was established in 1992 some 60 countries have adopted its limits. This presentation gives details on how
current EMF exposure limits evolved and what is still needed to ensure public and occupational safety from EMF.

Plenary 1-2 [10:15]
Information to follow




                                                                Page 14 of 77
Carl Blackman1
1
    National Health and Environmental Effects Research Lab, US Environmental Protection Agency, Research Triangle Park, NC, USA
Information to follow


                                                                    Session:
                                                               Coffee/Tea Break
                                                          June 18, 2012 • 11:00 - 11:30
                                                                  Plaza Foyer

                            Session: O1                                                              Session: O2
                           Epidemiology                                                      RF Dosimetry - Emissions I
                    June 18, 2012 • 11:30 - 12:50                                            June 18, 2012 • 11:30 - 12:50
                            Watt Room                                                                Tesla Room

O1-1 [11:30]                                                               O2-1 [11:30]
Mobile Phone Use and Incidence of Glioma in the Nordic                     Surrogate modeling of base station exposure
Countries 1979–2008: Do incidence rates corroborate
case-control studies?
                                                                           Sam Aerts1, Dirk Deschrijver1, Wout Joseph1, Leen Verloock1,
                                                                           Francis Goeminne1, Luc Martens1 & Tom Dhaene1
Isabelle Deltour1, 2, Anssi Auvinen3, Maria Feychting4, Christoffer        1
                                                                            Information Technology, Ghent University/IBBT, Ghent, Belgium, B-
Johansen5, Lars Klæboe6, Risto Sankila7 & Joachim Schuz1
1
                                                                           9050
 Section of Environment and Radiation, International Agency for
                                                                           We propose a new method to accurately map RF-EMF exposure,
Research on Cancer, Lyon, France, 69008
                                                                           using an algorithm that "learns" the exposure on-the-fly and
2
 Statistics, Bioinformatics and Registry Unit, Danish Cancer Society       sequentially proposes optimal locations real-time for the next
Research Center, Copenhagen, Denmark, 2100                                 measurements, based on the knowledge from previous
3                                                                          measurements. The result is a surrogate model built as efficiently
Research and Environmental Surveillance, STUK - Radiation and
                                                                           as possible from a limited data set. We have tested and validated
Nuclear Safety Authority, Helsinki, Finland                                this method in a small area for GSM900 radiation, and obtained
4
    Unit of Epidemiology, Karolinska Institutet, Stockholm, Sweden         very good results.
5
 Survivorship Unit, Danish Cancer Society Research Center,
Copenhagen, Denmark, 2100
6
 Department of Radiation Protection and Nuclear Safety, Norwegian
Radiation Protection Authority, , Østerås, Norway
7
 Institute for Statistical and Epidemiological Cancer Research, Finnish
Cancer Registry, Helsinki, Finland
We analyzed annual age-standardized incidence rates in
men and women aged 20 to 79 years during 1979–2008 in
Nordic countries (35,250 glioma cases). Probabilities of
detecting various levels of relative risk were computed
using simulations. No clear trend change in glioma
incidence rates was observed. Several of the risk increases
seen in case-control studies appear to be incompatible
with the observed lack of incidence rate increase in middle
-aged men, pointing to biases and errors.
O1-2 [11:50] - STUDENT PAPER                                               O2-2 [11:50]
Use of mobile phones and risk of brain tumours: update                     LTE Exposure assessment and Extrapolation
of Danish cohort study
                                                                           Wout Joseph1, Leen Verloock1, Francis Goeminne1, Gunter
Aslak Poulsen1, Patrizia Frei1, 2, 3, 4, Christoffer Johansen1, Jørgen     Vermeeren1 & Luc Martens1
Olsen1, Marianne Steding-Jessen1 & Joachim Schuz1                          1
                                                                               Information Technology, Ghent University/IBBT, Ghent, Belgium, 9050
1
 Danish Cancer Society Research Center, Danish Cancer Society,
                                                                           There is a need for the assessment of human exposure to
Copenhagen, Denmark, 2100                                                  electromagnetic radiation from emerging mobile network
2                                                                          technologies. Long Term Evolution (LTE) is marketed as the
    Swiss Tropical and Public Health Institute, Basel, Switzerland
3                                                                          fourth generation (4G) of radio technologies. A range of typical
    University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland
                                                                           radio frequency (RF) exposure values and LTE contributions are
4
    University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland                                provided for an urban environment in Reading, UK. Moreover,
                                                                           we determine the worst-case LTE values from instantaneous LTE




                                                                     Page 15 of 77
We investigated the risk of brain tumours among all Danish             exposure by an extrapolation method. The method is validated
mobile phone subscribers before 1996, followed up for brain            for various traffic loads and output powers.
tumours until end of 2007.  The 358 403 subscription holders
accrued 3.8 million person years. Neither overall nor when
restricting to subjects with 13 or more years since first
subscription did we see an increased risk of brain tumours. This
large nationwide cohort study provides little evidence for a
causal association between mobile phone use and brain tumours.

O1-3 [12:10]                                                           O2-3 [12:10]
A new tool for comparing brain cancer trends between                   Exposure to Air Traffic Control Systems
registry data and mobile phone risk models
                                                                       Wout Joseph1, Francis Goeminne1, Gunter Vermeeren1, Leen
                   1, 3                   2
Vitas Anderson            & Jack Rowley                                Verloock1 & Luc Martens1
1
    Two Fields Consulting, Richmond, Australia, 3121                   1
                                                                           Information Technology, Ghent University/IBBT, Ghent, Belgium, 9050
2
    GSM Association Head Office, London, UK, EC4A 3BF
                                                                       A wide range of air traffic control (ATC) systems exists for air
3
 Brain and Psychological Sciences Research Centre, Swinburne           traffic surveillance, communication and navigation purposes.
University of Technology, Hawthorn, Australia, 3122                    Occupational and general public exposure to ATC systems is
                                                                       investigated experimentally at 1073 locations in the frequency
A new spreadsheet tool has been developed to compare brain             range of 255 kHz to 24 GHz. The ranges of the exposure values
cancer registry rates with calculated trends for theoretical risk      for workers and the general public and recommendations for the
curves associated with the use of a mobile phone (MP).  The tool       different installations are provided.
provides plots of brain cancer incidence per 100,000 for variable
age ranges between 20 and 79 for the period 1990 to 2009. Data
applied for Sweden indicate that even weak hypothetical MP
brain cancer risks are not consistent with the cancer registry
records. 



O1-4 [12:30] - STUDENT PAPER                                           O2-4 [12:30]
HEALTH FACTORS RELATED TO ADOLESCENT                                   Output Power Distributions of Terminals in LTE
WIRELESS PHONE USE AND WIFI EXPOSURE                                   networks

Mary Redmayne1, Euan Smith1 & Michael Abramson2                        Davide Colombi1, Björn Thors1, Tomas Persson1, Christer
1
 School of Geography, Environment and Earth Sciences, Victoria         Tornevik1 & Anders Furuskär1
University of Wellington, Wellington, New Zealand, 6012                1
                                                                           Ericsson Research, Ericsson AB, Stockholm, Sweden, 16480
2
 Department of Epidemiology and Preventive Medicine, Monash            Drive test measurements of transmission pathloss have been
University, Melbourne, Australia, 3004                                 conducted within two 4G/LTE networks and the data have been
A cross-sectional survey recruited 373 students (median age 12.3       used to estimate output power distributions of LTE terminals.
years) from New Zealand’s Wellington Region. Participants              For typical application scenarios the average output power has
completed a questionnaire on their wireless phone use and              been shown to be well below the maximum available power. The
measured texting distance. They also provided information on           median output power for a voice application was found to be
health-related factors including sleep and sleepiness, headaches,      0.13 mW and 0.007 mW for the two networks considered.
and tinnitus, as well as exposure to Wifi and TV in the bedroom.
Results of logistic regression analyses will be presented.

                                                                 Session:
                                                                  Lunch
                                                       June 18, 2012 • 12:50 - 14:00
                                                               Plaza Foyer

                           Session: O3                                                           Session: O4
                             In-vitro                                                    RF Dosimetry - Emissions II
                   June 18, 2012 • 14:00 - 16:00                                         June 18, 2012 • 14:00 - 16:00
                           Tesla Room                                                            Watt Room

O3-1 [14:00]                                                           O4-1 [14:00]
DNA MICROARRAY ANALYSIS OF KERATINOCYTE                                EMF safety of remotely detonated Improvised explosive
GENE EXPRESSION AFTER EXPOSURE TO 60-GHZ                               device (IED) jamming systems
MILLIMETER WAVES UNDER NEAR-FIELD
CONDITION
                                                                       Marthinus Van Wyk1 & Max Birch1

Denis Habauzit1, Catherine Le Quément1, Maxim Zhadobov2,




                                                               Page 16 of 77
Ronan Sauleau2, Denis Michel1 & Yves Le Dréan1                          1
                                                                         EMSS Consulting (Pty) Ltd, Technopark, Stellenbosch, South Africa,
1
 Transcription, Environment and Cancer group, University of Rennes 1,   7600
Rennes, France, 35042                                                   The use of remotely detonated IEDs has become prevalent over
2
 Institute of Electronics and Telecommunications of Rennes (IETR), ,    the last decade. The device is typically placed at a location and
                                                                        detonated remotely when a military target passes close by.
University of Rennes 1, Rennes, France, 35042
                                                                        Jamming systems have been developed to create a safe zone
We have investigated whether human skin cells respond to high-          around the jammer, preventing remote IED detonation. Rucksack
power millimeter-waves (MMW) radiations under near-field                and vehicle mount options are used.
condition. Human skin cells were exposed 3 hours at 60.4 GHz
with an average incident power density of 20 mW/cm². Using              A numerical analysis was performed to assess the
DNA microarray analysis we found 37 genes differentially                electromagnetic exposure of persons around such systems and
expressed between the MMW exposure condition and the sham               the simulated SAR results are presented.
heat shock control. These results suggest that MMW could
significantly impact gene expression of cells submitted to a heat
stress.

O3-2 [14:20]                                                            O4-2 [14:20] - STUDENT PAPER
Nanoelectropulse stimulation of catecholamine release                   The impact of anatomical differences on absorbed
from adrenal chromaffin cells                                           energy from exposure to mobile phone at different
                                                                        regions in the brain
Gale Craviso1, Robert Wiese1, Sudhata Shrestha1, Indira
Chatterjee2 & P. Thomas Vernier3                                        Fatemeh Adibzadeh1, Jurriaan Bakker, Maarten Paulides & Gerard
1                                                                       van Rhoon
 Pharmacology, University of Nevada, Reno , Reno, NV, USA, 89557-       1
0318                                                                    Radiation Oncology, Hyperthermia Unit, Erasmus MC, Rotterdam, the
2                                                                       Netherlands
 Electrical and Biomedical Engineering, University of Nevada, Reno,
Reno, NV, USA, 89557-0260                                               The potential impact of anatomical differences on absorption in
3                                                                       brain from mobile phone exposure has not bees assessed yet. In
 Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical Engineering, University of         this study we compared the absorption in various regions of the
Southern California , Los Angeles, CA, USA, 90089                       brain for 21 different head models. Our preliminary results
A single 5 ns, 5 MV/m electric pulse evokes catecholamine               indicate that depending on mobile phone configurations and the
release from adrenal chromaffin cells. In recent studies we have        selected region in brain,  the impact of anatomical changes is
been examining how trains of pulses affect the secretory                decisive and should be taken into account in any dosimetric
response of the cells. Both pulse number and pulse rate were            protocol dealing with RF dose at a specific region in brain.
found to be important determinants of the amount of
catecholamine released and the loss of responsiveness of the
cells to subsequent nanoelectropulse exposure.

O3-3 [14:40] - STUDENT PAPER                                            O4-3 [14:40]
The Biological Consequences of Elevated Gamma-H2AX                      XmobiSense: laterality and phone use
Foci Formation in Human Skin Fibroblasts in Response
to RF-EMF Exposure
                                                                        Joe Wiart1, 2, Emmanuelle Conil1, 2, Sylvain Grand1, Thierry
                                                                        Sarrebourse1, 2, Abdelhamid Hadjem1, 2, Nadege Varsier1, 2 &
Shanshan Xu1, Guangdi Chen1, Chunjing Chen1, Chuan Sun1 &
                                                                        Azeddine Gati1, 2
Zhengping Xu1                                                           1
1                                                                           RESA/WASA/WAVE, Orange Labs, France
Bioelectromagnetics Laboratory, Zhejiang University School of           2
Medicine, Hangzhou, China, 310058                                           WHIST LAB, Paris, France

Following 24 hr exposure to 1800 MHz GSM mobile phone RF-               Xmobisense is a mobile application developed  for mobiles with
EMF at a specific absorption rate of 3 W/kg, the average number         Android as operating system. This non intrusive application
of γH2AX foci per cell was significantly increased in HSF cells.        enables to record continuously and transparently for the user
However, this increased γH2AX foci formation failed to induce           different kind of data and especially the laterality of usage during
biological consequences, including cell cycle, cell proliferation,      voice communications. The uncertainty of laterality of usage is a
genomic stability and ROS level. The results indicated that the         key point in the bias estimation of epidemiological studies.
induction of DSB might be reversible or compensated by DNA              Xmobisense records also the network used during voice
repair pathway or other cellular biological process.                    communications. First preliminary results on volunteers are
                                                                        shown.

O3-4 [15:00] - STUDENT PAPER                                            O4-4 [15:00]
Amplitude Modulated Radiofrequency Electromagnetic                      Investigation of Safety Risks caused by the Use of
Fields as a Novel Treatment for Ovarian Cancer                          TETRA–Transmitters

Jacquelyn Zimmerman1, Francis Crittenden1, Charles Landen2,             Stefan Cecil1 & Georg Neubauer2
                  2                3               4                    1
Ronald Alvarez , Ivan Brezovich , Niels Kuster , Frederico                  EMC&Optics, Seibersdorf Laboratories, Seibersdorf, Austria, 2444
         5                    6                1                        2
Costa , Alexandre Barbault & Boris Pasche                                Safety and Security, Austrian Institute of Technology AIT, Seibersdorf,
1
    Department of Medicine , University of Alabama at Birmingham and    Austria, 2444




                                                                  Page 17 of 77
UAB Comprehensive Cancer Center, Birmingham, AL, USA, 35294                   The purpose of this work is to investigate potential safety risks
2                                                                             caused by the use of TETRA-transmitters. Two different risks
 Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology, University of Alabama at
                                                                              were identified: The exposure of the users of the transmitters
Birmingham, Birmingham, AL, USA, 35294                                        and the influence on active electronic implants such as cardiac
3
 Department of Radiation Oncology, University of Alabama at                   pacemakers. The evaluation of the exposure showed, that all
Birmingham and UAB Comprehensive Cancer Center, Birmingham, AL,               investigated scenarios comply with the ICNIRP basic restrictions.
                                                                              Measurements with TETRA-transmitters and active electronic
USA, 35294
                                                                              implants resulted in a safety distance of 40cm.
4
    IT'IS, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Zurich, Switzerland
5
 Department of Transplantation and Liver Surgery, University of Sao
Paulo, Sao Paulo, Brazil
6
    Rue de Verdun 20, Colmar , France, 68000
Ovarian cancer is the 5th leading cause of cancer death among
U.S. women.  Intrabuccal administration of very low and safe
radiofrequency electromagnetic fields modulated at specific
frequencies is a new therapeutic modality. Here we show that
ovarian cancer-specific modulation frequencies inhibit the
proliferation of two ovarian cancer cell lines and modify gene
expression.  These findings suggest that this therapeutic approach
should be further studied in ovarian cancer.

O3-5 [15:20]                                                                  O4-5 [15:20]
NON-THERMAL ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS                                            Parsimonious Chaos Polynomial Expansions For Genitals
INCREASE RATE OF HEMOGLOBIN                                                   Exposure Analysis
DEOXYGENATION IN A CELL-FREE PREPARATION
                                                                              Amal Ghanmi1, 2, Nadege Varsier1, 2, Abdelhamid Hadjem1, 2,
                    1, 3                  2                   1
David Muehsam              , Parviz Lalezari , Rukmani Lekhraj , Arthur       Emmanuelle Conil1, 2, Odile Picon3 & Joe Wiart1, 2
       4                      3                1
Pilla , Giorgio Aicardi & Diana Casper                                        1
                                                                                  Orange Labs, Issy-Les-Moulineaux, France, 92794
1
 Department of Neurosurgery, Montefiore Medical Center, Bronx, NY,            2
                                                                               WHIST Joint Laboratory between INSTITUT TELECOM and Orange
USA, 10467                                                                    Labs, France, 92794
2
 Department of Medicine, Montefiore Medical Center, Bronx, NY,                3
                                                                                  ESYCOM, Université Paris Est, Marne-la-Vallée, France
USA, 10467
3
                                                                              The study of the influence of the positions of the mobile phone
 Department of Human and General Physiology, University of Bologna,           on the SAR requests large number of simulations. Today, the
Bologne, Italy                                                                FDTD method is still time consuming so why the stochastic
4
 Biomedical Engineering, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA,              Polynomial Chaos metamodel based on the Stepwise regression
                                                                              algorithm is applied in this study.  This algorithm is used in order
10027
                                                                              to determine accurate PC metamodels which only contains few
This study shows PRF and 150 mT static B alter the rate of DTT-               coefficients aiming to minimize the computational cost.  This
induced deoxygenation of human hemoglobin, resulting in more                  technique is used in the study of the influence of the mobile
rapid conversion of HbO2 to Hb. The effect occurs several hours               phone positions on the child genitals.
after EMF exposure, suggesting EMF modifies the protein tertiary
structure which alters the energy required for the oxy-deoxy
conformational change. If this effect can be shown to occur in
vivo, then an increase in oxygen availability may contribute to
EMF-mediated enhancement of growth and repair.

O3-6 [15:40]                                                                  O4-6 [15:40]
No presentation scheduled                                                     An experimental validation of a SAR-probe calibration
                                                                              system using a reference waveguide antenna in tissue-
                                                                              equivalent liquid
1
    , AL, USA
                                                                              Nozomu Ishii1, 2, Yukihiro Miyota3, Lira Hamada2 & Soichi
Intentionally left blank
                                                                              Watanabe2
                                                                              1
                                                                                  Niigata University, Niigata, Japan, 950-2181
                                                                              2
                                                                               National Institute of Information and Communications Technology,
                                                                              Tokyo, Japan, 184-8795
                                                                              3
                                                                                  NTT Advanced Technology, Tokyo, Japan, 182-0012
                                                                              For the SAR-probe calibration over 3GHz, we proposed a novel
                                                                              calibration technique using the electric-field produced by a
                                                                              waveguide aperture in the tissue-equivalent liquid instead of the
                                                                              conventional calibration using a waveguide well, because the
                                                                              probe diameter is comparable with the cross-sectional size of the
                                                                              waveguide. In this abstract, by inserting the matching dielectric




                                                                        Page 18 of 77
                                                                              into the waveguide as our analytical model, we accomplish
                                                                              accurate calibration as conventional waveguide well.

                                                                   Session:
                                                            Afternoon Tea/Coffee
                                                         June 18, 2012 • 16:00 - 16:30
                                                                 Plaza Foyer

                                                                 Session: T1
                                                               Science & Media
                                                         June 18, 2012 • 16:30 - 18:00
                                                            Watt + Tesla Rooms

T1-1 [16:30]
Information to follow

Rodney Croft
1
    , Australia
Information to follow

T1-2 [16:50]
Information to follow

Leigh Dayton
1
    , Australia
Information to follow

T1-3 [17:10]
Information to follow

Roslyn Young
1
    , Australia
Information to follow


                                                                Session: LR1
                                                             Light refreshments
                                                         June 18, 2012 • 18:00 - 18:30
                                                                 Plaza Foyer

                                                       Session: UQ
                        Bioelectromagnetics research at University of Queensland - MRI Dosimetry
                                               June 18, 2012 • 18:30 - 20:00
                                                  Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                                  Chair: Stuart Crozier

UQ-1 [18:30]
Information to follow

Stuart Crozier1
1
    GP South Building 78, The University of Queensland, St Lucia, Australia, 4072
Information to follow

                                                               June 19, 2012




                                                                  Page 19 of 77
                                                              Session: Plenary 2
                                                         Advances in Electroporation
                                                         June 19, 2012 • 08:00 - 09:30
                                                            Watt + Tesla Rooms

Plenary 2-1 [08:00]
Electroporation and electropermeabilisation

Lluis M. Mir1, 2, 3, Aude Silve1, 2, 3 & Marie Breton1, 2, 3
1
    CNRS, Laboratoire de Vectorologie et Thérapeutiques Anticancéreuses, UMR 8203, Villejuif, France, 94805
2
    Univ. Paris Sud, Laboratoire de Vectorologie et Thérapeutiques Anticancéreuses, UMR 8203, Villejuif, France, 94805
3
    Institut Gustave Roussy, Laboratoire de Vectorologie et Thérapeutiques Anticancéreuses, UMR 8203, Villejuif, France, 94805
For many years, the two words "electroporation" and "electropermeabilization" have been used in parallel. They have been often used
indistinctly, but sometimes they have been opposed. Our recent data explain the differences between the two concepts that were
underlined by these two words.

Plenary 2-2 [08:30]
Stimulation of Mammalian Cells by Nanosecond Electric Pulses

Andrei Pakhomov1, Iurii Semenov1, Mikhail Rassokhin1, Angela Bowman1, Raminta Rodaitė-Riševičienė3, Betsy Gregory1, Shu Xiao1, 2 &
Olga Pakhomova1
1
    1Frank Reidy Research Center for Bioelectrics, Old Dominion University, Norfolk, VA, USA, 23508
2
    Dept. of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Old Dominion University, Norfolk, VA, USA, 23508
3
    2Department of Natural Sciences, Vytautas Magnus University, Kaunas, Lithuania
Most studies of bioeffects of nanosecond electric pulses focus on cell damage. However, this presentation will focus on complex
biological responses elicited in cells by nsEP exposure. NsEP stimulation is mediated primarily by membrane permeabilization, Ca2+
mobilization, and water uptake, and triggers such complex responses as immediate and delayed phosphatidylserine externalization,
formation of pseudopod-like membrane protrusions, microvesiculation, and electrosensitization.

Plenary 2-3 [09:00]
Information to follow

P. Thomas Vernier1, 2
1
    MOSIS, Information Sciences Institute, University of Southern California, Marina del Rey, CA, USA, 90292
2
    Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical Engineering, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, USA, 90089
Information to follow

                                                                   Session:
                                                         d'Arsonval award ceremony
                                                         June 19, 2012 • 09:30 - 10:30
                                                            Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                                            Chair: Meike Mevissen

                                                                 Session: PA
                                                              Poster Session A
                                                         June 19, 2012 • 10:30 - 12:30
                                                               Maxwell Room

                                                                   Session:
                                                                    Lunch
                                                         June 19, 2012 • 12:30 - 13:30
                                                                 Plaza Foyer




                                                                 Page 20 of 77
                        Session: O5                                                            Session: O6
                      Dosimetry MRI                                                          Electroporation
                June 19, 2012 • 13:30 - 15:30                                          June 19, 2012 • 13:30 - 15:30
                        Watt Room                                                              Tesla Room

O5-1 [13:30]                                                           O6-1 [13:30] - STUDENT PAPER
Exposure Evaluation of Therapeutic Magnetic Field Mats                 Molecular Dynamics Simulations of Ionic Transport in
                                                                       POPC Field-Stabilized Nanoscale Electropores
Valerio De Santis1, Mark Douglas1, Jagadish Nadakuduti1, Stefan
Benkler2 & Niels Kuster1                                               Ming-Chak Ho1, Maura Casciola4, Zachary A. Levine1 & P.
1
 Foundation for Research on Information Technologies in Society        Thomas Vernier2, 3
                                                                       1
(IT’IS), Zurich, Switzerland, 8004                                      Department of Physics and Astronomy, Dornsife College of Letter,
2
 Schmid & Partner Engineering AG (SPEAG), Zurich, Switzerland,         Arts, and Sciences, University of Southern California (USC), Los
8004                                                                   Angeles, CA, USA
                                                                       2
                                                                        Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical Engineering. Viterbi School of
Therapeutic magnetic mats (TMMs) are a form of magnetic
therapy in which a person lying on the mat is exposed to time-         Engineering (VSoE), University of Southern California (USC), Los
varying magnetic fields. TMMs can be used in the home and can          Angeles, CA, USA
expose people to high field levels for long durations. Three           3
                                                                        MOSIS, Information Sciences Institute, VSoE, USC, Marina Del Rey,
TMMs available on the market were modeled with high-
                                                                       CA, USA
resolution anatomical models under several lying positions. The
                                                                       4
simulated results show that the induced fields in the body can be       Department of Electronic Engineering, University of Rome “La
significantly above the ICNIRP basic restrictions for some TMMs        Sapienza”, Rome, Italy
under some conditions. 
                                                                       Molecular dynamics (MD) simulations was performed on
                                                                       electrophoretic transport of Na+, K+, and Cl- through nanoscale
                                                                       POPC electropore.  The electropore was maintained in quasi-
                                                                       stable state with a sustaining field.  We calculate the ionic current
                                                                       and pore conductance from our simulation data.  We also
                                                                       perform analysis of the dependence of pore radius on the value
                                                                       of the sustaining electric field, and describe the important
                                                                       differences among the transport process.

O5-2 [13:50]                                                           O6-2 [13:50]
Improved Assessment of Compliance with                                 Mechanisms of the crossing of lipid bilayers by siRNA :
Electromagnetic Exposure Limits up to 100 kHz                          an experimental and numerical study

Valerio De Santis1, Mark Douglas1, Jagadish Nadakuduti1, Stefan        Marie Breton1, 2, 3, Lucie Delemotte4, Mounir Tarek4 & Lluis M.
        2                1
Benkler & Niels Kuster                                                 Mir1, 2, 3
1                                                                      1
 Foundation for Research on Information Technologies in Society         Laboratoire deVectorologie et Thérapeutiques Anticancéreuses UMR
(IT’IS), Zurich, Switzerland, 8004                                     8203, Institut Gustave Roussy , Villejuif, France, 94805
2                                                                      2
 Schmid & Partner Engineering AG (SPEAG), Zurich, Switzerland,          Laboratoire deVectorologie et Thérapeutiques Anticancéreuses UMR
8004                                                                   8203, CNRS, villejuif, France, 94805
                                                                       3
The ICNIRP 2010 guidelines specify basic restrictions for human         Laboratoire deVectorologie et Thérapeutiques Anticancéreuses UMR
exposure to electromagnetic fields below 100 kHz in terms of           8203, Université Paris Sud, Orsay, France, 94805
the induced electric field.  Problems with the definition of these     4
                                                                        UMR structure et Réactivité des Systèmes Moléculaires Complexes,
limits lead to poor reproducibility. The selection of the 99th
percentile value does not resolve the intended purpose of              CNRS, Nancy, France
eliminating numerical errors and can ignore genuine peaks in the        Long term effects of electric nanopulses on giant unilamellar
induced electric field. Solutions to these problems are proposed.      vesicles, was studied by investigating the effect of nanopulses on
                                                                       siRNA transfer in silico and experimentally.

O5-3 [14:10]                                                           O6-3 [14:10]
Health care personnel exposure to static magnetic fields               Induction of ROS in Cells and Media by Nanosecond
versus type of magnetic resonance scanner                              Electric Pulses

Jolanta Karpowicz1                                                     Andrei Pakhomov1, Vera Khorokhorina1, Angela Bowman1,
1
 Laboratory of Electromagnetic Hazards, Central Institute for Labour   Raminta Rodaitė-Riševičienė2, Gintautas Saulis2, Shu Xiao1, 3 &
Protection-National Research Inst. (CIOP-PIB), Warszawa,               Olga Pakhomova1
Czerniakowska 16, Poland, 00-701                                       1
                                                                        Research Center for Bioelectrics, Old Dominion University, Norfolk,
Workers exposure to static magnetic field while operating              VA, USA, 23508
various type of 1.5T tube magnetic resonance imaging scanners          2
                                                                        Department of Natural Sciences, Vytautas Magnus University,
was assessed applying new exposimetric technique during real
                                                                       Kaunas, Lithuania




                                                               Page 21 of 77
activities related to routine patients' examinations. Workers            3
                                                                          3Dept. of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Old Dominion
exposure by scanners of ergonomic design usually fulfilled the
                                                                         University, Norfolk, VA, USA, 23508
requirements of occupational safety and health legislation (EU
Dir. 2004/40/EC); by non-ergonomic the directive requirements            High-intensity electric pulses of nanosecond duration (nsEP) have
are easily exceeded but work organization may allow to fulfill           been introduced recently as a new agent for electromanipulation
them.                                                                    of living cells. We found that membrane permeabilization is not
                                                                         the only mechanism of nsEP bioeffects. NsEP generated both
                                                                         extracellular (electrochemical) and intracellular reactive oxygen
                                                                         species (ROS), including H2O2. ROS formation may lead to cell
                                                                         stimulation and/or oxidative cell damage.

O5-4 [14:30]                                                             O6-4 [14:30]
INTRACEPHALIC VERSUS EXTRACEPHALIC                                       Electroporation of bone metastases. Numeric simulation
ELECTRODE MONTAGES DURING TRASCRANIAL                                    for optimizing a therapeutic process.
DIRECT CURRENT STIMULATION:
COMPUTATIONAL EVALUATION
                                                                         Bruno Bisceglia1 & Nicola Francesco Tallarino1
                                                                         1
                                                                          Department of Electronic and Computer Engineering, University of
Marta Parazzini1, Elena Rossi2, Serena Fiocchi1, 3, Ilaria Liorni1,
                                                                         Salerno, Fisciano (SA), Italy, 84084
Alberto Priori2, 4 & Paolo Ravazzani1
1                                                                        Numeric       simulation      can        help      to       optimize
 Istituto di Ingegneria Biomedica ISIB, CNR Consiglio Nazionale delle    electrochemotherapeutic process by evaluating the outcomes
Ricerche, Milano, Italy, 20133                                           deriving from many operating configurations in an appropriate
2
Dipartimento di Scienze Neurologiche, Università degli Studi di          preplanning study phase. This work shows how results are
                                                                         important for analyzing several feasible solutions until reaching an
Milano, Milano, Italy, 20122
                                                                         adequate electric field distribution upon target, in order to
3
 Dipartimento di Bioingegneria, Politecnico di Milano, Milano, Italy,    discard not very effective attempts on patients and choose the
20133                                                                    best way of acting based on the observation of the simulated
4                                                                        scenario.
 4Centro Clinico per la Neurostimolazione, le Neurotecnologie ed i
Disordini del Movimento, Fondazione IRCCS Ca’ Granda Ospedale
Maggiore Policlinico, Milan, Italy, 20122
During transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS) to
guarantee a functional contribution on the brain excitability only
under the active electrode, the reference electrode can be
placed on the right arm. Aim of this paper is to evaluate the
electric field and current density distributions for both intra-
cephalic and extra-cephalic electrode montages by computational
model applied to human models of different age and sex.

O5-5 [14:50]                                                             O6-5 [14:50]
A Study on Dielectric Measurement Methods from                           Potentiation of electroporative drug uptake and cell
Intermediate Frequencies to Millimeter-Wave                              killing by a split-dose application of 100 µs electric pulses
Frequencies
                                                                         Olga Pakhomova1, Betsy Gregory1 & Andrei Pakhomov1
                  1                   1                1
Soichi Watanabe , Kensuke Sasaki , Maya Mizuno , Kanako                  1
                                                                          Frank Reidy Research Center for Bioelectrics, Old Dominion
Wake1, Kaori Fukunaga1, Haruki Segawa1, 2, Yuta Ishimura1, 2 &           University, Norfolk, VA, USA, 23508
Osamu Hashimoto2                                                         We found that splitting a single train of 8, 100-µs electric pulses
1
 Electromagnetic Compatibility Laboratory, National Institute of         in two trains of 4 pulses each profoundly increases the cytotoxic
Information and Communications Technology, Koganei, Japan,               effect of the treatment in CHO-K1 and B16 cells. Furthermore,
                                                                         engaging electrosensitization by applying a split-dose protocol
1848795
                                                                         profoundly enhanced electroporative uptake of bleomycin. These
2
 Electrical Engineering and Electronics, Aoyama Gakuin University,       findings are promising for increasing the efficiency and reducing
Sagamihara, Japan, 252-5258                                              side effects of electrochemotherapy.
De-fact comprehensive database by Gabriel et al is based on
measurement of dielectric properties from 10 Hz to 20 GHz.
The applicability of the dielectric properties over 20 GHz is
necessary to be validated by comparison with accurate direct
measurement data. Furthermore Gabriel et al have warned that
their measurement data under 1 kHz. We have investigated
problems of measurement systems used in previous studies for
those frequencies and designed novel/improved measurement
systems.

O5-6 [15:10] - STUDENT PAPER                                             O6-6 [15:10] - STUDENT PAPER
Inhomogeneity in Magnetic Fields of incubators is a                      Versatile Microelectrode Assembly for Nanosecond
confounder for Biological Variability and experimental                   Pulse Delivery to Cell Suspensions
reproducibility




                                                                   Page 22 of 77
Lucas Portelli1, Theodore Schomay1 & Frank Barnes1                      Yu-Hsuan Wu1, Delia Arnaud-Cormos2, Maura Casciola3,
1
 Electrical, Computer and Energy Engineering, University of Colorado,   Philippe Leveque2, Jason M. Sanders4 & P. Thomas Vernier4, 5
CO, USA, 80309                                                          1
                                                                         Mork Family Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials
Recent experiments in our lab and others have shown significant         Science, University of Southern California , Los Angeles, CA, USA,
and reproducible effects of modifying the Background Magnetic           90089
Fields (BMFs) for several biological systems. We have designed,         2
                                                                         Xlim Research Institute, UMR CNRS, University of Limoges, Limoges,
built and modified complementary sensors in order to study
static and low-frequency magnetic fields (up to 500 Hz). The            France, 87032
                                                                        3
magnitudes and inhomogeneity we found in conventional                    Department of Electronic Engineering, University of Rome “La
incubators BMFs is enough to have contributed to reported               Sapienza”, Rome, Italy, 00139
experimental irreproducibility in the field. Possible solutions to      4
this issue will be presented.                                            Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical Engineering, University of
                                                                        Southern California , Los Angeles, CA, USA, 90089
                                                                        5
                                                                         MOSIS, Information Sciences Institute, University of Southern
                                                                        California , Los Angeles, CA, USA, 90089
                                                                        Constructing a delivery system for megavolt-per meter
                                                                        nanoelectropulses is a bioelectrical engineering challenge. In this
                                                                        work, we report fabrication of a parallel tungsten wire electrode
                                                                        assembly with sub-millimeter spacing, integrated with
                                                                        nanosecond pulse generators. Coupling of the delivery system
                                                                        and a fluorescent microscope enables real-time biophotonic
                                                                        investigations of the electroperturbation of living cells. We
                                                                        report also an electrical characterization of the system to
                                                                        evaluate the actual field delivered to the cells.

                                                                Session:
                                                         Afternoon Tea/Coffee
                                                      June 19, 2012 • 15:30 - 16:00
                                                              Plaza Foyer

                         Session: O7                                                               Session: O8
                            In-vivo                                                             Human & Clinical
                 June 19, 2012 • 16:00 - 17:40                                             June 19, 2012 • 16:00 - 17:20
                         Tesla Room                                                                Watt Room

O7-1 [16:00]                                                            O8-1 [16:00] - STUDENT PAPER
Effect of chronic exposure to radiofrequency                            Perception of RF Fields Emitted from Smart Phones.
electromagnetic fields on energy flow and vasomotricity
in juvenile rats
                                                                        Min Kyung Kwon1, 2, Joon Yul Choi1, 2, Sung Kean Kim1, 3, Tae
                                                                        Keun Yoo1, 4 & Deok Won Kim1, 2, 3, 4
Amandine Pelletier1, Rene De Seze2, Stéphane Delanaud1,                 1
                                                                         Department of Medical Engineering, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea,
Gyorgy Thuroczy2, Véronique Bach1, Jean-Pierre Libert1 &
                                                                        120-752
Nathalie Loos1                                                          2
1
                                                                         Brain Korea 21 Project for Medical Science, Yonsei University, Seoul,
 University of Picardie Jules Verne, Laboratory Péritox-INERIS (EA      Korea, 120-752
4285-UMI 01), Amiens, France, 80036                                     3
2
                                                                         Graduate Program in Biomedical Engineering, Yonsei University, Seoul,
INERIS, Laboratory Péritox-INERIS (EA 4285-UMI 01), Verneuil-en-        Korea, 120-752
Halatte, France, 60550                                                  4
                                                                            College of Medicine, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea, 120-752
The maintenance energy balance is relevant for growing
organisms since energy is required for optimal functioning of vital     In this double-blinded study, we investigated perception with
functions. We studied the possible effects of chronic exposure to       sham and real exposures in 15 electromagnetic hypersensitivity
radiofrequency electromagnetic fields emitted by mobile phone           (EHS) and 17 non-EHS subjects using a wideband code division
base stations on three functions involved in the control of energy      multiple access (WCDMA) module inserted a dummy phone.
balance (sleep, thermoregulation and feeding) in juvenile rats. The     Experiment was conducted using the module with average power
results showed no sleep pattern disturbance but the animals             of 24 dBm at 1950 MHz and the specific absorption rate of 1.57
were in a state of energy saving.                                       W/kg using a headphone for 32 min. As conclusion, there was no
                                                                        evidence that the EHS group perceived the electromagnetic fields
                                                                        better than the non-EHS group.



O7-2 [16:20]                                                            O8-2 [16:20]
The Continuous Exposure of 60 Hz Magnetic Fields on                     Threshold for a systematic neurophysiological response
Testicular Function in Sprague-Dawley Rat for 20 Weeks                  to 50 and 60 Hz magnetic fields of up to 50 milliTesla




                                                               Page 23 of 77
Hee-Sung Kim1, Hye-Jin Jang2, Sang-Kon Lee3, Byung-Jae Park4,              Alexandre Legros1, 2, Julien Modolo1, 2, Daniel Goulet3, Michel
                           5              6         7
Moon-Koo Chung , Sung Ho Myung , Nam Kim , Yoon-Myoung                     Plante3, Martine Souques4, François Deshamps4, Frank Prato5,
         8                     1, 2
Gimm & Yoon-Won Kim                                                        Jacques Lambrozo1, 2 & Alex Thomas
1                                                                          1
 1Institute of Medical Science, School of Medicine, Hallym University,      Bioelecrtromagnetics Group, Lawson Health Research Institute,
Chuncheon, Korea                                                           London, ON, Canada, N6A 4V2
2                                                                          2
 Department of Microbiolgy, School of Medicine, Hallym University,          Medical Biophysics, University of Western Ontario, London, ON,
Chuncheon, Korea                                                           Canada
3                                                                          3
 Department of Urology, School of Medicine, Hallym University,                 Hydro-Québec, Montreal, QC, Canada
Chuncheon, Korea                                                           4
                                                                               Électricité De France, Paris, France
4
 Institute of Bioscience and Biotechnology and Department of Life          5
                                                                               Réseaux de Transport d’Électricité, Paris, France
Science, Hallym University, Chuncheon, Korea
5
    Korea Institute of Toxicology, Daeieon, Korea
                                                                           AIM: Establishing a threshold for a systematic neurophysiological
6
 Power Systems Research Division, Electrical Environment Team,             response (including magnetophosphenes) to 50 and 60 Hz human
Korea Electrotechnology Research Institute, Changwon, Korea                MF exposure.
7
 School of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Chungbuk National          METHODS: Self report of magnetophosphenes, EEG and fMRI.
University, Cheongju, Korea                                                RESULTS: Project currently being initiated; preliminary data to be
8
 Department of Electronics and Electrical Engineering School of            presented at the meeting.
Electrical Engineering, Dankook University, Yong-In, Korea                 DISCUSSION: Highest flux density systematically tested in
                                                                           humans at 50 and 60 Hz in a controlled lab setting.
The male SD rats (7 weeks of age) were divided at random into
four groups of total 48 animals. There were no significant effects         CONCLUSION: Benefice for the public and workers health
on the weights of body and testis and on the motility and the              protection.
morphological abnormality of sperm in SD rats exposed to 60 Hz
MF of 2, 20 or 200 μT for 20 weeks. However, there were the
significant effects in the rats exposed to 200 μT that the number
of apoptosis in the testicular germ cells was increased (P<0.001)
and the sperm number was decreased (P<0.05).

O7-3 [16:40]                                                               O8-3 [16:40]
Nociceptive Behaviour in Mice is Affected by Exposure                      Modulation of the skin vasoconstrictor tone by 900 MHz
to Weak ELFMF: 33 nT at 30 Hz                                              GSM radiofrequency field

Frank Prato1, 2, 3, John Robertson1, 3, Dawn Desjardins-Holmes1,           Nathalie Loos1, Rene De Seze2, Valérie Brenet-Dufour3, Rania
                       1              1                 1, 2, 3
Lynn Keenliside , Janice DeMoor , Robert Stodilka                 & Alex   Ghosn2, Sophie Liabeuf3, Brahim Selmaoui2 & Gyorgy Thuroczy2
             1, 2, 3                                                       1
Thomas                                                                      EA 4285 - UMI 01, Mixt Unit INERIS, laboratory Peritox, Amiens,
1
 Bioelectromagnetics Group, Lawson Health Research Institute,              France, 80036
                                                                           2
London, ON, Canada, N6A 4V2                                                    Mixt Unit INERIS, INERIS, Verneuil-en-Halatte, France, 60550
2                                                                          3
 Diagnostic Imaging, St. Joseph's Health Care, London, ON, Canada,             CHU Amiens, Clinical Research Centre (CRC), Amiens, France, 80054
N6A 4V2                                                                    We hypothesize that the skin vasomotor tone  could be modified
3                                                                          when the cutaneous blood flow increases under radiofrequency
 Medical Biophysics, University of Western Ontario, London, ON,
Canada                                                                     field. The aim of the study was to assess changes of local nervous
                                                                           activity occurring with changes in cutaneous microflow- and
Daily repeated exposure within a magnetic field shielded cage              temperature- variations of the cheek by laser Doppler flowmetry
induces opioid like analgesia in mice. This effect is caused by the        in young adults during 900 MHz GSM exposure for 20 minutes.
elimination of the ambient time changing magnetic field rather             The results shown specific athermal effects of RF field upon the
than the static magnetic field or the ELF electric field. Re-              increase of skin microflow associated with increases in local
introduction of the ELFMF into the shielded environment can                sympathetic activity.
reduce the analgesia, and this effect can be used to determine the
sensory threshold. Here we report two experiments
demonstrating, that the detection threshold is below 33 nT at 30
Hz.

O7-4 [17:00] - STUDENT PAPER                                               O8-4 [17:00]
Specific modulation frequencies inhibit the growth of                      Acute exposure to mobile phone and assessment of
hepatocellular carcinoma cells                                             internal cerebral circulation: A Transcranial Doppler
                                                                           study
Jacquelyn Zimmerman1, Michael Pennison 1, Ivan Brezovich2,
Nengjun Yi3, Celeste T Yang3, Ryne Ramaker1, Devin Absher4,                Rania Ghosn1, 2, Gyorgy Thuroczy1, 2, Nathalie Loos2, Valérie
Richard Myers4, Niels Kuster5, Frederico Costa6, Alexandre                 Brenet-Dufour3, Sophie Liabeuf3, 4, Rene De Seze1, 2 & Brahim
Barbault7 & Boris Pasche1                                                  Selmaoui1, 2




                                                                     Page 24 of 77
1                                                                             1
 Department of Medicine , University of Alabama at Birmingham and              Experimental Toxicology, Institut National de l’Environnement
UAB Comprehensive Cancer Center, Birmingham, AL, USA, 35294                   Industriel et des Risques (INERIS), Verneuil-en-Halatte, France, 60550
2                                                                             2
 Department of Radiation Oncology, University of Alabama at                       Péritox Laboratoire de Périnatalité & Risques, Amiens, France, 80036
Birmingham and UAB Comprehensive Cancer Center, Birmingham, AL,               3
                                                                               Division of clinical pharmacology, Clinical Research Center, Amiens
USA, 35294                                                                    University Hospital, Amiens, France, 80054
3
 Department of Biostatistics, University of Alabama at Birmingham             4
                                                                                  INSERM U1088, Amiens, France, 80036
School of Public Health, Birmingham, AL, USA, 35294
4
    HudsonAlpha Institute for Biotechnology, Huntsville, AL, USA, 35806
                                                                              The cerebral circulation may be potentially affected due to the
5
    IT'IS, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Zurich, Switzerland         exposure to RF emitted by mobile phone. The objective of
6
 Department of Transplantation and Liver Surgery, University of Sao           present human study is to investigate internal cerebral circulation
                                                                              using GSM 900 MHz mobile phones. The basic approach is to
Paulo, Sao Paulo, Brazil
                                                                              compare the vascularisation of the exposed and non-exposed
7
    Rue de Verdun 20, Colmar, France                                          hemisphere before, during and after of 20 minutes RF exposure
Additional therapy options are sorely needed for hepatocellular               using transcranial ultrasound Doppler with temperature
carcinoma (HCC).  Intrabuccal administration of specific                      recording.
modulation frequencies is a novel modality.  Tumor-specific
frequencies range from 100Hz-21kHz and were identified in
patients.   We have identified differential expression of miRNAs
and genes functioning in IP3/DAG signaling. In vivo experiments
have demonstrated tumor regression. These findings identify a
mechanism affecting cancer cells, without damaging normal
tissue.  

O7-5 [17:20]                                                                  O8-5 [17:20]
An In-Vivo Exposure System for ELF Magnetic Field                             Effect of pulsed GSM 900 MHz exposure on
Exposure                                                                      polysomnography based sleep quality: an intra- and
                                                                              interindividual perspective.
Myles Capstick1, Yijian Gong1 & Niels Kuster1, 2
1
    IT'IS Foundation, Zurich, Switzerland, CH-8004                            Heidi Danker-Hopfe1, Peter Anderer2, Hans Dorn1, Thomas
2
 Information Technology and Electrical Engineering, ETHZ, Zurich,             Bolz3 & Cornelia Sauter1
                                                                              1
Switzerland, CH-8092                                                           Competence Center of Sleep Medicine, Charité - University Medicine
                                                                              Berlin, Berlin, Germany, 14050
This paper describes an exposure system that can provide a
                                                                              2
homogeneous 50 Hz magnetic field exposure at up to 6 mT with                   Dept of Psychiatry, Medical University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria,
both fundamental and harmonic content. The contribution of the                1090
harmonics to the induced fields can be significant even when they             3
                                                                                  IMST GmbH, Kamp-Lintfort, Germany, 47475
form a small percentage of the overall field, as induced fields are
also a function of the frequency. Preliminary dosimetry has been              The aim of the study is to look at possible RF-EMF effects on
performed to relate the induced E-fields in children and in mice              physiological parameters like sleep quality at an individual level. In
to the incident field.                                                        a double-blind, randomized, sham-controlled cross-over study
                                                                              possible effects of a pulsed GSM 900 MHz electromagnetic field
                                                                              on sleep was analysed in 30 healthy young men. The results
                                                                              underline that at the individual level there are differences in sleep
                                                                              parameters, however these differences are not consistent and at
                                                                              the group level are not apparent for most of the variables.

                                                                     Session:
                                                                   Social Event
                                                           June 19, 2012 • 19:00 - 22:30
                                                                  Plaza Terrace

                                                                  June 20, 2012
                                                                Session: Plenary 3
                                                              Risk Communication
                                                           June 20, 2012 • 08:30 - 10:15
                                                              Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                                                Chair: Ray Kemp

Plenary 3-1 [08:30]
Risk Communication and Radiation

Ray Kemp1, 2




                                                                        Page 25 of 77
1
    RKCL, UK, CB22 7RR
2
    Brain and Psychological Sciences Research Centre (BPsyC), Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne, Australia, VIC 3122
This presentation provides an overview of risk communication theory and practice in order to identify the particular challenges
presented by both ionising and non-ionising radiation issues. The presentation will draw upon recent cases of radioactive waste
management and disposal in the UK, and international assessments of possible health risks associated with mobile telecommunications.

Plenary 3-2 [08:55]
Analysis of Media Comment on the EMF Health Debate and Base Station Deployment in Australia

Roslyn Young1
1
    Principal Consultant, RozYCOMMS, Sydney, Australia, 2017
Based on tracking data for mobile phone users, Australia has experienced an 11.1 % increase in concern levels from 2007-11. This
paper analyses the impact of third party media comment on the EMF health debate. A second analysis on base station media coverage
also is undertaken examining community issues. Key insights and public policy implications will be presented and discussed.

Plenary 3-3 [09:20]
Addressing community concerns about mobile phone infrastructure using an industry code of practice and
compliance system

Ray McKenzie1, Mike Wood2, Howard Game3 & Trudy Schmidt4
1
    Mobile Carriers Forum, Australian Mobile Telecommunications Association, Canberra, Australia, 2603
2
    EME Management Education & Compliance, Telstra Corporation, Melbourne, Australia, 3000
3
    Mobile Network Deployment, Optus Telecommunications, North Sydney, Australia, 2061
4
    National Community Relations, Vodafone Hutchison Australia, North Sydney, Australia, 2060
The Australian mobile telecommunications industry through the Mobile Carriers Forum (MCF) has partnered with the community and
government to develop a code for mobile network infrastructure deployment.  The code sets requirements for appropriate community
consultation and engagement as carriers build and upgrade networks to meet growing demand for mobile and wireless services in
Australia.  The MCF has also developed a public online database of site safety information for all base stations in Australia.

Plenary 3-4 [09:45]
Risk communication in risk controversies

Peter Wiedemann1
1
    ITAS, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Berlin, Germany, 10178
The paper is discussing the challenges of risk communication in risk controversies and is aiming to offer some advice and support for
better risk reporting. Three issues will be addressed: (1) biases and  flaws of interpreting scientific evidence in a risk assessment, (2)
how to communicate risk assessments, (2) how to improve risk reporting, and (3) which evaluation criteria should be used to assesss
the quality and integrity of risk reporting.


                                                                Session: PB
                                                             Poster Session B
                                                        June 20, 2012 • 10:15 - 12:15
                                                              Maxwell Room

                                                                Session:
                                                  Optional Excursion to Australia Zoo
                                                      June 20, 2012 • 12:30 - 18:00


                                                               June 21, 2012
                                                            Session: Plenary 4
                                                       Windfarms and public health
                                                       June 21, 2012 • 09:00 - 09:30
                                                          Watt + Tesla Rooms

Plenary 4-1 [09:00]
Information to follow




                                                                 Page 26 of 77
David Black1
1
    School of Population Health, University of Auckland, Auckland, New Zealand
Information to follow


                          Session: O09                                                                Session: O10
                         ELF Dosimetry                                                               Policy + ELF Epi
                   June 21, 2012 • 09:30 - 10:50                                               June 21, 2012 • 09:30 - 10:50
                         Maxwell Room                                                             Watt + Tesla Rooms

O09-1 [09:30]                                                               O10-1 [09:30]
Dosimetric and Exposure Reference Levels in                                 The relationship of residential magnetic fields to contact
Guidelines/Standards for Low-Frequency Electric &                           voltages in U.S. electrical systems
Magnetic Fields
                                                                            Robert Kavet1
Thanh Dovan1, Robert Kavet2 & Akimasa Hirata3                               1
                                                                             Environment Sector, Electric Power Research Institute, Palo Alto, CA,
1
    , SP AusNet, Australia                                                  USA, 94304
2
    Electric Power Research Institute, CA, USA                              Four studies in the U.S. have collected measures of neutral-to-
3
    Nagoya Institute of Technology, Japan                                   earth voltage and magnetic fields. This voltage can cause contact
                                                                            current exposure in a bathing child upon contact with a plumbing
EMF Guidelines & Standards consider that induced in-situ electric           fixture. The association of magnetic fields with contact voltage
fields are relevant dosimetry for protection of adverse                     had an exposure odds ratio of 15.1(95% CI 3.6-61; N=702
electrostimulation and sensory effects of induced surface charges.          residences), with a statistically significant trend across magnetic
There are significant differences in specified dosimetric and               field strata. Contact current exposure could explain the
exposure reference levels due to variation in available                     association of magnetic fields with childhood leukemia.
experimental data on effect thresholds, dosimetry & modelling,
and  in methodology for selection of safety acceptance margins
which will be discussed in this paper.

O09-2 [09:50]                                                               O10-2 [09:50]
Calculated induced electric fields and current densities                    Risk Communication Strategies and Implementation:
in child head models from exposure to mobile phones                         Key Lessons from Australian Experience of Mobile
                                                                            Telecoms
Richard Findlay1, Peter Dimbylow1, Carolina Calderon1 & Myron
Maslanyj1                                                                   Ray Kemp1, 2
                                                                            1
1
    Physical Dosimetry, Health Protection Agency, Chilton, UK, OX110RQ       Brain and Psychological Sciences Research Centre (BPsyC) , Swinburne
                                                                            University of Technology, Melbourne, Australia, VIC 3122
The purpose of this work is to determine the distribution of                2
magnetic flux density from representative mobile phones and use                 Ray Kemp Consulting Limited, Cambridge, UK, CB22 7RR
these to calculate induced current densities in the head. This has          This paper reviews the risk communication (r-c) strategies and
been investigated by the Health Protection Agency and here                  methods that have been employed in the deployment of mobile
we present preliminary results of calculations carried out.                 phone base stations ('masts') in Australia. It identifies key tipping
                                                                            points in r-c strategy development and the lessons that have
                                                                            been learned and applied in practice. It concludes by identifying
                                                                            future challenges and possible solutions in r-c strategies for
                                                                            mobile phone Long Term Evolution, and the deployment of
                                                                            the National Broadband Network and of Smart Meter
                                                                            technology.

O09-3 [10:10]                                                               O10-3 [10:10]
Exposure profiles from personal measurements of                             Cancer Risk in the Populations near Power Lines - A
radiofrequency electromagnetic and extremely low                            Correlation Study in Korea -
frequency magnetic fields
                                                                            Yoon-Ok Ahn1, Yoon-Myoung Gimm2, Seung-Cheol Hong3 & So-
John Bolte1 & Tessa Eikelboom2                                              Hee Park4
1
 Laboratory for Radiation Research, National Institute for Public Health    1
                                                                                Department of Preventive Medicine, Seoul National University , Korea
and the Environment (RIVM), Bilthoven, the Netherlands, 3720 BA             2
2
                                                                             School of Electronics and Electrical Engineering, DanKook University,
 Institute for Environmental Studies (IVM), VU University, Amsterdam,       Korea
the Netherlands, 1081HV                                                     3
                                                                             Dept. of Occupational Health & Safety Engineering, Inje University,
Exposure profiles on demographic features and sources were                  Korea
determined based on a personal exposure measurement survey                  4
in the Netherlands in which participants wore two types of                   Division of Cancer Epidemiology and management, National Cancer
exposimeters, for radiofrequency electromagnetic fields and                 Center, Korea




                                                                Page 27 of 77
extremely low frequency fields, at the same time. For                    The aim of this study is to evaluate association between cancer
radiofrequency fields, we found significant differences for social       risk and residence near power lines in Korea. This study is on-
economic status and agegroup, for extremely low frequency                going status. The results obtained will be presented.
fields we found mainly differences for indoor sources.

O09-4 [10:30] - STUDENT PAPER
ELF Exposure from GSM and UMTS Mobile Phones

Marie-Christine Gosselin1, 2, Sven Kuehn1, 2 & Niels Kuster1, 2
1
    IT'IS Foundation, Zurich, Switzerland
2
    Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETHZ), Zurich, Switzerland
Unlike the exposure to radio-frequency fields from mobile
phones which has been assessed in many studies in the past
decades, the exposure to low frequency (LF) fields generated by
those widely used devices has received considerably less
attention. The aim of this project is to evaluate the induced
electric fields and currents due to the exposure to LF magnetic
fields created from mobile phones using GSM and UMTS
communication technologies operated at the human head.


                                                                   Session:
                                                             Morning Coffee/Tea
                                                         June 21, 2012 • 10:50 - 11:20
                                                                 Plaza Foyer

                          Session: O11                                                           Session: O12
                          ELF/IF/Pulsed                                                         In-vitro (ELF)
                   June 21, 2012 • 11:20 - 12:40                                         June 21, 2012 • 11:20 - 12:40
                      Watt + Tesla Rooms                                                       Maxwell Room

O11-1 [11:20]                                                            O12-1 [11:20]
MAGNETIC FIELD IN COMBINED TREATMENT FOR                                 THE ROLE OF ROS AND ASM IN RECEPTOR
BREAST CANCER T2,3 N0M0                                                  CLUSTERING INDUCED BY A 50-HZ MAGNETIC
                                                                         FIELD
Nicolay Bakhmutsky1, Vladimir Porhanov1 & Vadim Bodnya1
1                                                                        Wenjun Sun
 Kuban State Medical University, Krasnodar, Russian Federation,          1
350063                                                                   Institute of Environmental Medicine, Bioelectromagnetics Laboratory,
                                                                         Hangzhou, China, 310058
The results of combined treatment and post operational
morphological study of breast cancer using vorticity magnetic            In order to investigate the role of ROS and ASM in 50 Hz MF-
field generated by the unit "Magnitoturbotron" are presented.            induced EGFR clustering, the ROS level and ASM activity were
                                                                         detected and the relationship between EGFR clustering with ROS
Adjusted 5-year survival after of treatment in the groups of             and ASM was explored. Results showed that exposure to 50 Hz
T2,3N0M0 patients was 95.44% and 92.31%. The mean life span in           MF significantly enhanced the ROS level and increase ASM
these groups was 8. 75 years and 7.88 years.                             activity in FL cells. Inhibition ROS counteracted AMS activity, and
The morphological study has shown the induction of apoptosis in          then inhibited EGFR clustering induced by 50 Hz MF. It is
tumor cells.                                                             suggested that ROS and ASM mediated the process of 50 Hz MF-
                                                                         induced EGFR clustering.


O11-2 [11:40]                                                            O12-2 [11:40] - STUDENT PAPER
EM Exposure Assessment of Wireless Power Charging                        The Biological Effects of 50 Hz Magnetic Field on
Systems                                                                  Chinese Hamster Lung Cells

Jagadish Nadakuduti1, Mark Douglas1 & Niels Kuster1                      Yunyun Shen1, Kan Zhu, Qingfeng Chen, Qian Cheng, Zhengping
1
 Foundation for Research on Information Technologies in Society          Xu & Qunli Zeng
                                                                         1
(IT’IS), Zurich, Switzerland, 8004                                       Bioelectromagnetics Laboratory, Zhejiang University, School of
Incident fields in the close vicinity of wireless power charging         Medicine, Hangzhou, China, 310058
systems (WPCS) can exceed the reference levels for incident              We investigated the effects of 50 Hz magnetic field (MF) on F-
magnetic fields requiring the assessment of basic restrictions to        actin cytoskeleton, autophagy, apoptosis, DNA damage in
demonstrate compliance with EM safety standards. Since humans            Chinese Hamster Lung (CHL) cells in this study. CHL cells were
can be in various postures and orientations relative to the              treated with 0.4 mT MF by acute and chronic exposure. The
WPCS, in this study, a new methodology was proposed to assess            results showed that 0.4 mT MF could affect F-actin
                                                                         reorganization as well as cell migration, and also might induce




                                                                  Page 28 of 77
the EM exposure and demonstrate compliance using generic              autophagy in CHL cells, but had no effects on DNA damage and
homogeneous body and limb phantoms.                                   cell apoptosis under the experimental conditions.

O11-3 [12:00]                                                         O12-3 [12:00]
Study on the induced electric fields in a biologic object             EFFECTS OF EXTREMELY LOW-FREQUENCY
by only incident magnetic fields in the quasi-static                  ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS ON MOUSE
approximation                                                         HIPPOCAMPAL NEUROGENESIS

SangWook Park1, Kanako Wake1 & Soichi Watanabe1                       Claudio Grassi1, Lucia Leone1, Roberto Piacentini1, Daniele
1
 Electromagnetic Compatibility Laboratory, National Institute of      Mezzogori1, Saviana Barbati1, Alessia Mastrodonato1, Salvatore
Information and Communications Technology, Tokyo, Japan, 184-8795     Zaffina2 & Maria Podda1
                                                                      1
The difference between the induced electric fields in a biologic       Institute of Human Physiology, Università Cattolica, Rome, Italy,
object by only incident magnetic fields and those by both incident    00168
electric and magnetic fields have been investigated. The induced      2
electric fields inside a homogeneous sphere have been analytically        IRCCS Pediatric Hospital Bambino Gesù , Roma, Italy, 00100
calculated by the rigorous formulas and the quasi-static formulas.    Aim of the present study was to investigate the effects of
Furthermore, they in the TARO model have been also calculated         extremely low-frequency electromagnetic fields (ELFEFs) on
by the FDTD method and the impedance method taking into               mouse hippocampal neurogenesis and identify the underlying
only incident magnetic fields.                                        molecular mechanisms. Our findings suggest that ELFEFs
                                                                      stimulate  neurogenesis in vivo and increase the neuronal yield of
                                                                      neural stem cell (NSC) differentiation in vitro. These effects are
                                                                      due to the ELFEFs’ ability to modulate the expression of genes
                                                                      that are critical to NSC proliferation and differentiation.

O11-4 [12:20]                                                         O12-4 [12:20]
Calculating the Induced Electric Fields in Deep Brain                 Effects of extremely low-frequency magnetic exposure
Regions by Two Separate Circular Coils                                on pathogenesis of Alzheimer’s disease in aluminum
                                                                      overloaded rat
Mai Lu1 & Shoogo Ueno2
1
 Key Lab. of Opt-Electronic Technology and Intelligent Control of     Cheng Zhang1, Li Yue1, Chao Wang1 & Tao Song1
                                                                      1
Ministry of Education, Lanzhou Jiaotong University, Lanzhou, China,    Institute of Electrical Engineering, Chinese Academy of Sciences,
730070                                                                Beijing, China, 100190
2                                                                     Extremely low-frequency magnetic field (ELF-MF) has been
 Department of Applied Quantum Physics, Kyushu University, Fukuoka,
Japan, 812-8581                                                       potentially relevant to Alzheimer's disease (AD) for years, but
                                                                      evidence is inconclusive. Chronic aluminum (Al) treatment was a
We presented the results of the induced electric fields in deep       contributing factor to AD. The aim of this study was to examine
brain regions by considering a coil assembly with a large coil        the effects of ELF-MF on AD with or without aluminum
placed around the head and a small coil placed at the top of the      treatment. Our results showed no evidence of association
head. Results show that the induced electric fields in the brain      between ELF-MF exposure (100μT at 50Hz) and AD and MF
tissues at depth of 6-8 cm are above the threshold for neural         exposure do not influence the pathogenesis of AD induced by
activation without increasing the electrical field intensity in the   aluminum overload. 
superficial cortical regions. Results in this work potentially
provide a new method for expanding the application of TMS.

                                                                Session:
                                                        Annual Business Meeting
                                                      June 21, 2012 • 12:40 - 14:40
                                                         Watt + Tesla Rooms

                      Session: O13                                                             Session: O14
               RF Dosimetry - Absorption I                                                Mechanism & Theory I
               June 21, 2012 • 14:40 - 16:20                                            June 21, 2012 • 14:40 - 16:20
                  Watt + Tesla Rooms                                                          Maxwell Room

O13-1 [14:40]                                                         O14-1 [14:40] - STUDENT PAPER
Whole-Body Averaged SAR Measurement Based upon                        A Numerical Framework for Modeling Electrotaxis in
Cylindrical Field Scanning for UHF Plane Wave                         Bone Cell Cultures
Irradiation of Precise Humans
                                                                      Juan Carlos Vanegas Acosta1, Vito Lancellotti & Peter Zwamborn
                      1                  1                 1
Yoshifumi Kawamura , Takashi Hikage , Toshio Nojima ,                 1
                                                                       Department of Electrical Engineering, Technical University of
Tomoaki Nagaoka2 & Soichi Watanabe2                                   Eindhoven, Eindhoven, the Netherlands, 5612AZ
1
 Graduate school of Information Science and Technology, Sapporo,      Electrotaxis denotes the cell migration induced by the presence
Japan, 0600814                                                        of an external electric field (EF). The aim of this work is to




                                                               Page 29 of 77
2
 National Institute of Information and Communications Technology,      introduce a numerical framework for modeling osteogenic cell
                                                                       dynamics when an EF is applied. The approach uses the idea that
Tokyo, Japan, 1848795
                                                                       under an impressed EF cells may behave as dipoles due to their
This study proposes an experimental whole-body averaged                dielectric nature. Since numerical results match experimental
specific absorption rate (WB-SAR) estimation method based on           reports on electrotaxis, the model may be suitable to study
the power balance between exposed RF power and power                   causal relations between EF and cell behavior.
absorbed by humans. This method measures electric field
strength by scanning a cylindrical surface of the closed region
containing the humans and RF source. This paper presents
measured WB-SARs for precise human phantoms to estimate the
variation in WB-SAR due to the size of the human model and
exposure condition of plane-wave.

O13-2 [15:00] - STUDENT PAPER                                          O14-2 [15:00]
Influence of the incident angle of single plane-waves on               Evidence for changes in brain synaptic plasticity induced
the organ specific averaged SAR at 950 MHz                             by exposure to extremely low-frequency magnetic fields

Arno Thielens1, Gunter Vermeeren1, Wout Joseph1 & Luc                  Julien Modolo1, 2, Alex Thomas1, 2, Robert Stodilka1 & Alexandre
Martens1                                                               Legros1, 2
1                                                                      1
 Department of Information Technology, Ghent University / IBBT,            Lawson Health Research Institute, London, ON, Canada, N6A4V2
Ghent, Belgium, 9050                                                   2
                                                                        Department of Medical Biophysics, Western University, London, ON,
The influence of single plane-wave incident angles on the SARosa       Canada
is investigated. The SARosa  is determined for the tissues of the      AIM OF WORK We propose a mechanism for lasting
virtual family boy at 950 MHz, using FDTD simulations. There           effects induced by extremely low-frequency (< 300 Hz)
exists a strong dependence of the SARosa on the pair of incident       magnetic fields in humans. MATERIAL AND METHODS
angles. Differences in SARosa values up to a factor of 20 have         We have used a mathematical model of synaptic plasticity.
been observed. A smaller dependence of SARosa on the                   RESULTS We show that ELF MF exposure can
polarization exists. The dominant polarization is organ                modulate/reverse synaptic potentiation/depression.
dependent.                                                             DISCUSSION ELF MF exposure could theoretically
                                                                       modulate memory and learning processes.
                                                                       CONCLUSIONS Small perturbations in spike timing by
                                                                       MF exposure result in subtle changes in synaptic plasticity.
O13-3 [15:20] - STUDENT PAPER                                          O14-3 [15:20]
Organ specific averaged SAR near multiple-frequency                    AMOEBA GALVANOTAXIS SUPPORTS AN
base station antennas                                                  ELECTROMECHANICAL TRANSDUCTION
                                                                       MECHANISM FOR ELECTRIC FIELDS
Arno Thielens1, Gunter Vermeeren1, Divya Kurup1, Wout
Joseph1 & Luc Martens1                                                 Francis Hart1 & John Palisano2
                                                                       1
1
 Department of Information Technology, Ghent University/IBBT, Ghent,       Physics, The University of the South, Sewanee, TN, USA, 37383
                                                                       2
Belgium, 9050                                                              Biology, The University of the South, Sewanee, TN, USA, 37383
This study determines the organ specific averaged SAR (SARosa)         Amoebas preferentially migrate in the direction of an applied DC
near multiple-frequency base station antennas.  The SARosa for         electric field.  The directionality and speed of amoebas subjected
                                                                       to 1.6 Hz AC electric fields of  50 or 110 V/m  superimposed on
the different brain regions of the virtual family male is assessed     a DC field of 100 V/m were reduced compared to those for the
numerically in the vicinity of a base station antenna emitting at 4    DC field alone.  The effects were greater for the smaller AC
frequencies using FDTD simulations. A clear frequency                  field.  Each amoeba served as its own control.
dependence of SARosa exists, as the penetration depth of
electromagnetic radiation decreases at higher frequencies and
causes the SAR in inner tissues to decrease.

O13-4 [15:40]                                                          O14-4 [15:40]
Temperature Elevation in Human Fetuses at 13 weeks,                    A Model based on Parametric Amplification for Weak
18weeks, and 26weeks of Gestation due to a Wireless                    Electromagnetic Field Bioeffects
Radio Terminal
                                                                       Chathurika Abeyrathne1, Malka Halgamuge1, Peter Farrell1,
Akihiro Tateno1, Kazuyuki Saito1, Tomoaki Nagaoka2, Soichi             Efstratios Skafidas1 & David Muehsam2
             2                      1          1
Watanabe , Masaharu Takahashi & Koichi Ito                             1
                                                                       Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering, The University of
1
    Chiba University, Chiba, Japan, 263-8522                           Melbourne, Parkville, Australia, 3010
2
 National Institute of Information and Communications Technology,      2
                                                                        Department of Human and General Physiology, University of Bologna,
Koganei, Japan, 184-8795                                               Bologna, Italy, 40127
Recently, as the electromagnetic (EM) environment becomes              A model is developed based upon parametric amplification to
diverse, it is essential to estimate the exposure to EM waves of       clarify the general difficulties in explaining weak electromagnetic




                                                             Page 30 of 77
pregnant females and their fetuses under various situations.                 field (EMF) biological effects and resonance response of biological
Therefore, we have calculated specific absorption rate (SAR) in a            systems. We observed resonant response when the frequency of
fetus when a radio terminal placed close to the abdomen of a                 exogenous EMF is equal to the natural resonance frequency of
pregnant female. However, the fetal temperature elevation has                the biological system and the SNR > 1 at the resonant frequency.
not yet been evaluated sufficiently. Therefore, we present the               This suggests that the observed resonance and biological effects
temperature elevations in the fetuses of the pregnant female                 due to weak EMFs may occur due to parametric signal
models of 13th, 18th, and 26th week gestation.                               amplification at the membrane.

O13-5 [16:00]                                                                O14-5 [16:00]
Validation of the Experimental Whole-body SAR                                Versatile Simulation Platform for the Investigation of
Assessment Method in a Complex Indoor Environment                            EM-Neuron Interactions in Anatomical Models

Aliou Bamba1, Wout Joseph1, Gunter Vermeeren1, Emmeric                       Johanna Wolf1, Esra Neufeld1, Marie-Christine Gosselin1 & Niels
Tanghe1 & Luc Martens1                                                       Kuster1
1                                                                            1
    Department of Information Technology, IBBT, Ghent, Belgium, 9050          Foundation for Research on Information Technologies in Society
An experimental method accounting the Line-Of-sight (LOS)                    (IT'IS), Zurich, Switzerland, 8004
component and the diffuse multipath components (DMC) to                      A flexible simulation platform for the investigation of interactions
assess the whole-body specific absorption rate (SARwb) in a                  between neurons and electromagnetic (EM) fields in anatomical
complex indoor environment was previously proposed; we                       models has been developed and validated. It couples the
validate it now by numerical simulations with the Finite-                    SEMCAD-X [1] EM simulation platform with the NEURON [2]
Difference Time-Domain (FDTD) method. Results show good                      modeling software and can be used to assess EM exposure safety
agreement between measurements and computation at 2.8 GHz                    (e.g. MR gradient coil), develop and optimize neuroprosthetic
for the considered scenarios.                                                devices, as well as to investigate the mechanisms involved in
                                                                             Deep Brain Stimulation (DBS) or neuromuscular incapacitation.


                                                              Session:
                                            Afternoon Tea/Coffee and light refreshments
                                                    June 21, 2012 • 16:20 - 17:30
                                                            Plaza Foyer

                                                                Session: ENA
                                                               ENA Workshop
                                                         June 21, 2012 • 17:30 - 20:30
                                                            Watt + Tesla Rooms

ENA-1 [17:30]
An Australian measurement survey of RF and ELF emissions from Smart Meters

Chris Zombolas1 & Andrew Wood2
1
    EMC Technologies, Keilor Park, Australia, Vic 3042
2
    John St, Swinburne University of Technology, Hawthorn, Australia, 3122
In response to a state government commission, the emissions from Smart Meters at 16 locations were measured and compared against
relevant ELF and RF standards. For RF, when adjusted for estimated worst case duty cycle and possible reflections, the meters were
found to be less than 1% of the limit.

ENA-2 [18:00]
(For ENA EMF Workshop): Risk Communication Lessons for the Deployment of ‘Smart Meters’

Ray Kemp1, 2
1
    Brain and Psychological Sciences Research Centre (BPsyC), Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne, Australia, VIC 3122
2
    Ray Kemp Consulting Limited, Cambridge, UK, CB22 7RR
This paper identifies key perceived risk drivers behind potential public concerns about Smart Meters. It reviews the typical risk
communication (r-c) strategies and methods that are available for addressing those concerns. It concludes by identifying future
challenges and possible solutions.

ENA-3 [18:30]
Extremely low frequency (ELF) magnetic fields and human health since the 2007 reviews

Mark Elwood1
1
    University of Auckland, Auckland, New Zealand




                                                                 Page 31 of 77
In 2007, two important but conflicting reviews of the effects of ELF on human health were published: the World Health Organization
Environmental Health Criteria 238 report and the BioInitiative Report. These have been prominent in many debates on both science
and policy since. This presentation will compare these two reports in regard to the associations of ELF with cancer and with
Alzheimer’s disease, and comment on more recent research results and unresolved issues.

ENA-4 [19:00]
Medical Applications of Electromagnetic Fields

Shoogo Ueno1, 2, 3
1
    Department of Biomedical Engineering, The University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan, 113-8654
2
    Department of Applied Quantum Physics, Kyushu University, Fukuoka, Japan, 812-8581
3
    Fukuoka Campus, Teikyo University, Omuta, Japan, 836-8505
Some beneficial aspects of magnetic and electromagnetic fields are discussed, focusing on the following medical applications: (1)
Localized transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) of the brain; (2) Cancer therapy by pulsed electromagnetic fields; (3) Magnetic
control of cell orientation and cell growth; and (4) Control of iron ion release and uptake from and into ferritins, iron cage proteins by
radio frequency electromagnetic fields.

ENA-5 [19:30]
The European Occupational EMF Exposures Directive

Philip Chadwick
1
    EMFields Ltd, Llanishen, UK, NP16 6QZ
This presentation is for the ENA EMF Workshop.  It addresses the history, development and current state-of-play of the
European Directive on workers' exposure to electromagnetic fields and describes the implementation, and
standardisation frameworks that have been developed around the Directive as well as some of its practical implications
and consequences.  A project analysing the possible impact of the Directive, undertaken for the European Commission,
also will be discussed.
ENA-6 [20:00]
EMF Health Assessment Research at the Electric Power Research Institute

Gabor Mezei
1
    Environment Sector, Electric Power Research Institute, Palo Alto, CA, USA, 94304
The EMF Health Assessment Program at the Electric Power Research Institute is a comprehensive research program that systematically
addresses potential human health issues in relation to residential and occupational exposure to EMF. The main research focus is
currently on childhood leukemia, including both laboratory and epidemiologic studies. Neurodegenerative diseases and adverse
pregnancy outcomes are also studied. Exposure assessment and modeling studies (both ELF and RF) are also conducted.

                                                               June 22, 2012
                          Session: O15                                                               Session: O16
                  RF Dosimetry - Absorption II                                                  Mechanism & Theory II
                   June 22, 2012 • 08:30 - 10:10                                              June 22, 2012 • 08:30 - 10:10
                      Watt + Tesla Rooms                                                            Maxwell Room

O15-1 [08:30]                                                                 O16-1 [08:30]
Numerical Dosimetry of Rat in a Reverberation                                 Differential effects of magnetic fields in vitro and in vivo
Chamber for Free-Running Exposure System Using
Hybrid MoM-FDTD Method
                                                                              Carlos Martino1, Lucas Portelli1, Gail Ackerman2 & Frank Barnes1
                                                                              1
                                                                               Electrical, Computer, & Energy Engineering, University of Colorado
Jerdvisanop Chakarothai1, Jianqing Wang1, Osamu Fujiwara1,
                                                                              Boulder, Boulder, CO, USA, 80303
Kanako Wake2 & Soichi Watanabe2                                               2
1
                                                                               Molecular, Cellular, & Developmnetal Biology, University of Colorado
    Nagoya Institute of Technology, Nagoya, Japan, 466-8555                   Boulder, Boulder, AL, USA, 80303
2
 National Institute of Information and Communications Technology
                                                                              The present study investigates the effects of radio frequency (RF)
(NICT), Japan, 184-8795                                                       magnetic fields on growth of cancer cells in vitro and in mouse
In this paper, a hybrid approach combining the method of                      models. For in vitro experiments, a fibrosarcoma cell line was
moments (MoM) and the FDTD method is proposed to calculate                    treated with a combination of magnetic fields: 45 µT static fields
the whole-body average specific absorption rate (WBA-SAR) of a                in perpendicular and at 40 degrees to an RF signal. For in vivo
rat in a reverberation chamber (RC). The hybrid MoM-FDTD                      experiments, human tumor xenographs were established in
method is a technique used to overcome the problem of slow                    immunodeficient mice using fibrosarcoma and pancreatic cancer
convergence in the RC. The RC model is firstly analyzed via the               cell lines.
MoM analysis. Then by using the hybrid approach, the statistical




                                                                 Page 32 of 77
characteristics of the WBA-SARs of a rat inside the RC is
obtained.

O15-2 [08:50]                                                         O16-2 [08:50]
An interlaboratory comparison of SAR calculations using               Can Thermal Mechanisms Explain the Radiofrequency
a CAD phone: a new step towards standardized                          Effects on the Human Electroencephalogram?
procedures
                                                                      Rodney Croft1 & Ray McKenzie2
Vikass Monebhurrun1, Yannis Braux2, Mikhail Kozlov3, Winfried         1
                                                                          University of Wollongong, Wollongong, Australia, 2522
Simon4 & Tilmann Wittig5                                              2
                                                                          Swinburne University of Technology, Hawthorn, Australia, 3122
1
 Department of Electromagnetics, DRE-L2S, SUPELEC, Gif-sur-Yvette
                                                                      The finding that subtle measures of brain function (EEG) are
Cedex, France, 91192                                                  affected by ‘low level’ RF exposure has important implications for
2                                                                     international Standards. This is because Standards lean heavily on
    CST France Eurl, Clamart, France, 92140
3                                                                     the view that RF interacts with the body primary through
 Department of Neurophysics, Max Planck Institute for Human
                                                                      heating, yet the above EEG effects do not appear explicable in
Cognitive and Brain Sciences, Leipzig, Germany, 04103                 terms of a thermal mechanism. Here we will evaluate a range of
4
    IMST GmbH, Kamp-Lintfort, Germany, 47475                          biophysical mechanisms that purport to show that RF-induced
5                                                                     EEG effects are consistent with thermal change.
    CST AG, Darmstadt, Germany, 64289
Six international laboratories participated in an interlaboratory
comparison of SAR calculations using a CAD-based commercially
available dual band mobile phone. Four different software
packages were used: (a) EMPIRE from IMST, (b) HFSS from
Ansoft, (c) Microwave Studio and Microstripes both from CST,
and (d) XFDTD from Remcom. Taking into account the
differences in the methods implemented in the solvers used for
the intercomparison, overall a good agreement is observed for
both the return loss and the SAR results.

O15-3 [09:10]                                                         O16-3 [09:10]
System for fast, large area, spectral radiofrequency                  Mechanical Simulation Based Posture Changes in High
power density estimation                                              Resolution Anatomical Models

Jimmy Estenberg1 & Torsten Augustsson1                                Dominik Szczerba1, Esra Neufeld1, Marie-Christine Gosselin1 &
1
 Dept. of Radiation Protection, Swedish Radiation Safety Authority,   Niels Kuster1
Stockholm, Sweden, 171 16                                             1
                                                                       Foundation for Research on Information Technologies in Society
Assessing radiofrequency exposure to the general public in urban      (IT'IS), Zurich, Switzerland, 8004
areas is a challenging task with respect to multipath fading,         A procedure for obtaining large posture changes of the highly
polarization, sporadic transmitters, mobile transmitters with         detailed Virtual Population anatomical models in a realistic
power adaption and frequency hopping, etc. We have developed          manner has been developed. It performs a simulation of the
a system for fast, large area, spectral radiofrequency power          mechanical deformation using a small-strain solver. To perform
density estimation. The system configuration, the format of           simulations with a resolution in the order of 1mm, parallelization,
output data, verification of repeatability and accuracy               restriction to subvolumes and efficient preconditioners are
comparisons with fixed site spectral measurements will be             required. Meshing routines capable of producing high quality
presented.                                                            meshes from large, noisy segmentation data are needed.

O15-4 [09:30] - STUDENT PAPER
Measurement of the electromagnetic field exposure in
indoor environments by spectrum analyzer and
exposimeters

Gunter Vermeeren1, Francis Goeminne1, Wout Joseph1 & Luc
Martens1
1
 Department of Information Technology, Ghent University / IBBT,
Ghent, Belgium, B-9050
A measurement campaign of the RF exposure in indoor
environments (schools, day nureseries, homes, and offices) is
performed in Belgium. A two-tier measurement method is
proposed and used in order to account for the time evolution of
the exposure. The exposure is assessed by a spot measurement
with a triaxial probe and spectrum analyzer, while the time
evolution is recorded by exposimeters during a whole
week. Combining narrowband and exposimeter measurements
allow to extrapolate the exposure to another point in time.




                                                                Page 33 of 77
O15-5 [09:50] - STUDENT PAPER
AustinMan and AustinWoman: High Fidelity,
Reproducible, and Open-Source Electromagnetic Voxel
Models

Jackson Massey, Cemil Geyik, Natcha Techachainiran, Che-Lun
Hsu, Robin Nguyen2, Trevor Latson, Madison Ball3, Emin Celik &
Ali Yilmaz
1
 Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, The University of
Texas at Austin, Austin, TX, USA, 78712
2
 Department of Chemical Engineering, The University of Texas at
Austin, Ausitn, TX, USA, 78712
3
    St. Stephen's Episcopal School, Austin, TX, USA, 78746
This study presents the development of electromagnetic voxel
models of an adult male and female using the cross-sectional
images in the Visible Human Project dataset. The models are not
only high fidelity and freely available over the internet, but are
also carefully documented to identify all the assumptions,
approximations, and problem regions. Moreover, raw
segmentation data that identifies tissue properties assigned to
each pixel is made available, inviting independent authors to
modify and further improve the models.

                                                                 Session:
                                                             Student Awards
                                                       June 22, 2012 • 10:10 - 10:45
                                                          Watt + Tesla Rooms

                                                                 Session:
                                                           Morning Coffee/Tea
                                                       June 22, 2012 • 10:45 - 11:15
                                                               Plaza Foyer

                                                           Session: Plenary 5
                                                     Developments in Epidemiology
                                                      June 22, 2012 • 11:15 - 12:50
                                                         Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                                          Chair: Mark Elwood

Plenary 5-1 [11:20]
Epidemiological studies on mobile phone use and the risk of cancer - recent studies

Joachim Schuz1
1
    International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC), Lyon, France, 69352
In 2011, a working group at the International Agency for Reserach on Cancer (IARC) has classified radio frequency electromagnetic
fields (RF-EMF) as possibly carcinogenic to humans. Since then several new studies have been published: incidence rate time trend
analyses of different types of brain tumours; updates of a restrospective cohort study of Danish mobile phone subscribers; and the first
case-control study on mobile phone use and brain tumours in teenagers and adolescents.

Plenary 5-2 [11:40]
Active studies of other diseases and RF, and studies of cancer and RF in Australia

Malcolm Sim
1
    , AL, USA
Information to follow

Plenary 5-3 [12:00]
ELF magnetic fields and childhood leukaemia: where the research leads us, including current perspectives and
research on the epidemiology of childhood leukaemia




                                                                Page 34 of 77
John Dockerty
1
    , New Zealand
Information to follow

Plenary 5-4 [12:20]
Summary – Some key issues

Mark Elwood
1
    , AL, USA
Information to follow


                                        Session:
                                   Closing ceremony
                              June 22, 2012 • 12:50 - 13:00
                                 Watt + Tesla Rooms
                                  Chair: David Black

                                      Session: M6
                            BEMS BoD Meeting - New Board
                              June 22, 2012 • 13:00 - 19:00
                                      Tesla Room




                                    Page 35 of 77
                                                                Session: PA
                                                             Poster Session A
                                                        June 19, 2012 • 10:30 - 12:30
                                                              Maxwell Room

PA-1 [10:30]
Population exposure and radiofrequency coverage of GSM and UMTS mobile phone networks

Rene De Seze1, François Gaudaire2, Patrice Cagnon1, Georges Thuroczy1, Brahim Selmaoui1, Paul Mazet3, Samuel Mauger1 & Jean-
Benoit Agnani4
1
    TOXI-PERITOX, INERIS, VERNEUIL EN HALATTE, France, 60550
2
    Pôle 3E - Eclairage Electricité Electromagnétisme , CSTB, Saint Martin d'Hères, France, 38400
3
    Labo. CEM et RFID, CETIM, SENLIS, France, 60304
4
    Laboratoire Rambouillet, ANFR, Maisons-Alfort, France
This study aimed i) to perform an analysis of people’s exposure and mobile phone coverage on a defined area; ii) to look how it can be
extrapolated to model exposure decrease when lowering the power of nearby base stations; iii) to check this exposure decrease by
measurements. 6 configurations were defined: rural in plain or in mountain, suburbs, modern dense city, old dense city, high density
business district. 17 communes were selected for this experiment, representing those 6 environments.

PA-3 [10:30]
Design and Analysis of an Implantable Antenna for Wireless Body Area Network (WBAN) Applications

Soonyong Lee1, Kyeol Kwon1, SungJin Kim1, Suwhan Kim1 & Jaehoon Choi1
1
    Electrical and Computer Engineering, Hanyang University, Seoul, Korea, 133-791
In this paper, an implantable antenna for wireless body area network applications is proposed. The antenna is designed and its
characteristics are measured using a flat body phantom with relative dielectric constant (εr) of 56.7 and conductivity (σ) of 0.94 S/m.
The dimension of the proposed antenna is 30 mm × 35 mm × 7 mm. When the antenna is embedded in the phantom, S11 value is -19.2
dB at 403 MHz and the -10 dB impedance bandwidth of the antenna is 10 MHz. The proposed antenna has a peak gain of -24.61 dBi.

PA-5 [10:30]
Action of the static magnetic fields on the antioxidant activity in the fibroblasts’ culture

Marek Glinka1, Stanislaw Gawron1, Aleksander Sieron2, Katarzyna Pawlowska-Goral3, Grzegorz Cieslar2 & Karolina Sieron-Stoltny2
1
    Research and Development Centre of Electrical Machines, Katowice, Poland, 40-203
2
    Department of Internal Diseases, Angiology and Physical Medicine, Medical University of Silesia, Bytom, Poland, 41-902
3
    Food and Nutrition Department, Medical University of Silesia, Sosnowiec, Poland, 41-200
Antioxidant activity of static magnetic fields in the fibroblasts’ culture was evalueted. No statistical differences in the enzymes activity,
total antioxidant potential and malone dialdehyde were revealed. Our data suggest that SMF have no harmful influence on the
regenerating tissues.

PA-7 [10:30]
A STUDY ON THZ ABSORPTION MECHANISMS IN COLLAGEN

Maya Mizuno1, Akira Yamada1 & Kaori Fukunaga1
1
    National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Japan, 184-8795
The absorption properties of three kinds of collagen sheet were measured in a terahertz band. We verified that the absorbance spectra
of the three kinds of collagen agreed well, even though the amino acid composition differed. When salt was added to the collagen gel, a
new absorption peak appeared at 200 cm-1. The peak wavenumber changed to 168 cm-1 in dried sample due to interaction between
NaCl crystals and collagen.

PA-9 [10:30]
Averaging time reduction for evaluating human exposure to base stations

Byung Chan Kim1 & Hyung-Do Choi1
1
    ETRI, Korea
To determine exposure compliance with the electromagnetic fields from a base station’s antenna in the far-field region, we should
calculate the spatially averaged field value in a defined space. According to the ICNIRP guidelines, the reference levels are averaged over




                                                                  Page 36 of 77
any 6 min ( ~10 GHz). In this paper, we analyzed the difference of average values between 6 min and lesser periods and compared it
with the standard uncertainty for measurement drift.

PA-11 [10:30] - STUDENT PAPER
SAR Reduction Technique by the High Impedance Surface using the Artificial Magnetic Conductor

Seungwoo Lee1 & Nam Kim1
1
    College of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Chungbuk National University, Cheongju-si, Korea, 361-763
An artificial magnetic conductor (AMC) is designed for reducing the specific absorption rate at 2.4 GHz. When the reflector, which is
made by the AMC structures is applied to the tablet PC, the SAR is dramatically decreased. By the simulation results, the SAR of the
human phantom with the AMC reflector having the size of 84 mm x 126 mm was only 0.002 W/kg. In the absence of the reflector, the
SAR was 0.125 W/kg. The results show a 98.4 % decrease of the SAR by using the proposed AMC reflector.

PA-13 [10:30]
Occupational exposure to static magnetic fields during the operation of 3.0 T MR scanner

Sachiko Yamaguchi-Sekino1, Shinya Imai2, Shuhei Izawa1 & Tsutomu Okuno1
1
    National Institute of Occupational Safety and Health Japan, Kawasaki, Japan, 2148585
2
    Fujiidera Municipal Hospital, Fujiidera, Japan, 5830012
This study focused on the occupational static magnetic fields (SMF) exposure of MR workers who worked around 3.0 T MR scanner.
Measurements were performed in 32 times from 16 routine MR examination. The maximum exposed field was 193.0-1250 mT
(mean±S.D. : 649.6±240.3 mT). Acquired data was classified into 4 groups according to the work contents. Head and neck MR
examination process showed the significant higher peak and dose of exposure compared with other work contents.

PA-15 [10:30]
Exposure systems in bioelectromagnetics

Pawel Bienkowski1, Tomasz Dlugosz1 & Hubert Trzaska1
1
    Institute of Telecommunications, Teleinformatics & Acoustics, Wroclaw University of Technology, Wroclaw, Poland, 50-370
One of the most interesting questions in bioelectromagnetics is a difference between results of experiments performed in different
labs. One of the reasons may be a difference of investigated objects, especially in experiments in vivo. The authors would like to focus
attention on the technical aspects of exposure systems and role of: mutual interaction between OUT and an exposure system and
between the objects, polarization, a similarity of real exposure to that applied in experiment.

PA-17 [10:30]
RF Exposure Surveys of Mobile Phone Base Stations in Africa Countries

Jack Rowley1 & Ken Joyner2
1
    Director, Research and Sustainability, GSM Association, London, UK, EC4A 3BF
2
    Director, Joyner & Associates Pty Ltd, Heathmont, Australia, 3135
Based on 259,393 measurements from base stations in 6 African countries exposures at ground level are well below exposure
standards and no significant increase in exposure levels since the widespread introduction of 3G mobile services.

PA-19 [10:30]
Coil design and dosimetric analysis of a wireless energy transmission exposure system for in vitro study

Kohei Mizuno1, Junji Miyakoshi1 & Naoki Shinohara1
1
    Research Institute for Sustainable humanosphere, Kyoto University, Uji, Kyoto, Japan, 611-0011
The wireless energy transfer technology using resonant coupling phenomenon has been studied by many researchers, however, the
study of the possible relationship between electromagnetic field from wireless energy transfer and human health is not performed. We
are developing the new in vitro exposure system for evaluation of biological effects. In this paper, our designed coils of the in vitro
exposure system and dosimetric analysis of its magnetic field distributions are introduced.



PA-21 [10:30] - STUDENT PAPER
Improving the computational speed in low-frequency electromagnetic dosimetry using the geometric multigrid
method

Ilkka Laakso1 & Akimasa Hirata1
1
    Dept. of Computer Science and Engineering, Nagoya Institute of Technology, Nagoya, Japan, 466-8555




                                                                 Page 37 of 77
The geometric multigrid method is an effective numerical technique for solving linear equation systems resulting from the discretization
of elliptic partial differential equations. In this study the geometric multigrid method with the finite-element discretization is
implemented for solving the induced electric field in the dosimetry of low-frequency magnetic fields. Numerical tests show that the
geometric multigrid method provides hundreds of times faster computation times than conventionally used methods such as the SOR
or BiCGSTAB.

PA-23 [10:30]
IN VIVO IMMUNOTOXIC ASSESSMENT FOR RADIO FREQUENCY ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELD WITH
JUVENILE RAT

Shin Ohtani1, Akira Ushiyama2, Machiko Maeda1, Yuki Ogasawara1, Naoki Kunugita2, Jianqing Wang3 & Kazuyuki Ishii1
1
    Meiji Pharmaceutical University, Kiyose, Japan, 204-8588
2
    Department of Environmental Health, National Institute of Public Health, Wako, Japan, 351-0197
3
    Nagoya Institute of Technology, Nagoya, Japan, 466-8555
Science based evidence for RF-EMFs to immune system was not enough although there is the public concern about the health risk of RF
-EMFs. We, therefore, explored the immunotoxicity of RF-EMF exposure to juvenile rats. Male SD rats (3 weeks old) were divided into
sham exposure group and exposure group which were exposed to RF-EMF (2.14 GHz, 0.2 W/kg) for three weeks. Quantity of 6
cytokine in hematopoietic lineage cells and T cell population were analyzed with flow cytometry as first screening.

PA-25 [10:30]
Comparison of Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) Induced In Brain Tissues of Child and Adult Using Mobile Phone

Mai Lu1 & Shoogo Ueno2
1
    Key Lab. of Opt-Electronic Technology and Intelligent Control of Ministry of Education, Lanzhou Jiaotong University, Lanzhou, China, 730070
2
    Department of Applied Quantum Physics, Kyushu University, Fukuoka, Japan, 812-8581
The steady increase of mobile phone usage has led to a rising concern about possible adverse health effects. In this study, two children
and one adult head models have been employed to calculate the specific absorption rate (SAR) in brain tissues by finite-difference time-
domain method. It was found that there is a deeper penetration of absorbed SAR in child head. The induced SAR can be significantly
higher in subregions of child brain.

PA-27 [10:30] - STUDENT PAPER
Measurement and Simulation of Radiofrequency Emissions from Telecommunications Transmitters

Phillip Knipe1, 2 & Philip Jennings2
1
    Total Radiation Solutions Pty Ltd, Claremont, Australia, 6010
2
    Faculty of Science and Engineering, Murdoch University, Murdoch, Australia, 6150
The field strengths from mobile phone base stations (RBS) can be measured using costly and sophisticated equipment, or they can be
modelled using complex simulations.
The measurement of field strengths may be considered impractical and expensive.  Therefore, simulation of the fields from these
installations is often the preferred option.
The purpose of this study is to determine whether the use of currently available simulation packages is a valid approach for predicting
field strengths in comparison to measurements.

PA-29 [10:30]
Recall Accuracy of Laterality of Mobile Phone Call: A Validation Study Using Software Modified Phone in Japan

Kosuke Kiyohara1, Kanako Wake2, Soichi Watanabe2, Takuji Arima2, 3, Daisuke Furushima1, Yasuto Sato1, Noriko Kojimahara1, Masao
Taki2, 4 & Naohito Yamaguchi1
1
    Tokyo Women’s Medical University, Japan
2
    National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Japan
3
    Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology, Japan
4
    Tokyo Metropolitan University, Japan
We evaluated the accuracy of self-reported laterality of mobile phone calls, using Software Modified Phones (SMPs) which can log the
use of right or left ear during a call. 100 mobile phone users aged 18-24 were required to use a SMP for one month. Subsequently, a
questionnaire survey was conducted. The agreement between SMP record and self-reported laterality was fair for both outgoing
(κ=0.4) and incoming (κ=0.4) calls. The results of the epidemiological studies based on self-repotred mobile phone use should be
carefully interpreted.

PA-31 [10:30]
Effects of Simultaneous Combined Exposure to CDMA and WCDMA Electromagnetic Fields on Hormone Secretion
in Rats




                                                                    Page 38 of 77
Yeung Bae Jin1, Hyung-Do Choi2, Jeong-Ki Pack3, Nam Kim4 & Yun-Sil Lee5
1
    Korea Institute of Radiological and Medical Sciences, Seoul, Korea, 139-706
2
    EME Research Team, Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute, Daejon, Korea, 305-350
3
    Department of Radio Sciences and Engineering, Chungnam National University, Daejon, Korea, 305-764
4
    Chungbuk National University, Cheongju, Korea, 361-763
5
    Ewha Womans University, Seoul, Korea, 120-750
RF radiation was exposed to Sprague-Dawley rats for 45 min/day, 5 days/week upto 8 weeks. The whole body average specific
absorption rate (SAR) of CDMA or WCDMA was 2.0 W/kg. At every 4 weeks after experiment begins, 40 rats were autopsied each
examination group and examined serum levels of sex hormones (testosterone and estrogen), adrenocorticotropic hormone (ACTH),
melatonin and thyroid hormones such as thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH), triiodothyronine (T3) and thyroxin (T4) by ELISA
method.

PA-33 [10:30]
Exposure Assessment of the Low Frequency Magnetic Fields Produced by GSM Mobile Phones

Carolina Calderon1, Darren Addison1, Terry Mee1, Richard Findlay1 & Myron Maslanyj1
1
    Physical Dosimetry Department, Health Protection Agency, Chilton, UK, OX110RQ
The ELF magnetic flux density of 47 mobile phones transmitting at 30 dBm in GSM 1800 MHz has been measured as part of the MOBI-
KIDS epidemiological study. Peak resultant magnetic flux density values varied from 21 nT to 1178 nT (217 Hz component), and the
mean peak resultant magnetic flux density was of (265 ± 180) nT. No obvious correlation was observed between the peak resultant
magnetic flux density and specifications of the phone, although grouping phones on the basis of their magnetic flux density pattern may
perhaps be possible.

PA-35 [10:30]
Effect of extremely low frequency magnetic field on cell proliferation

Mi-Na Hong1, Hyung-Chul Lee1, Yun-Sil Lee2, Yoon-Myung GIMM3, Sung Ho Myung4 & Jae-Seon Lee1
1
    Division of Radiation Molecular Cancer Biology, Korea Institute of Radiological and Medical Sciences, Seoul, Korea, 139-706
2
    College of Pharmacy & Division of Life Science and Pharmaceuticals, Seoul, Korea, 120-750
3
    EMF safety, Yongin, Korea, 448-701
4
    Division of Smart Grid Research, Korea Electrotechnology Research Institute, Changwon, Korea, 642-120
The aim of this study was to investigate the effect of ELF-MF on cell proliferation. ELF-MF with a magnetic flux density of 1 mT at 60 Hz
was employed to stimulate MCF, MCF10A, Jurkat and NIH3T3 cells for 4 or 16 hours. We assessed ELF-MF effect on cell growth and
viability. From our results, we concluded that ELF-MF exposure could induce delay of cell cycle progression.

PA-37 [10:30]
Analysis of the influence of the homogenization of visceral tissues on the SAR induced in a fetus exposed to plane
waves

Abdelhamid Hadjem1, 2, Emmanuelle Conil1, 2, Nadege Varsier1, 2, Tomoaki Nagaoka3, Soichi Watanabe3 & Joe Wiart1, 2
1
    Orange Labs R&D, , Issy les Moulineaux, France
2
    Whist Lab common laboratory of Orange Labs and Institut Telecom, France
3
    National Institute of Information and Communications Technology , Nukuikitamachi 4-2-1, Koganei, Tokyo, Japan
Abstract. -- The aim of this study is to analyze the influence of a tissue homogenization on the SAR induced in a fetus exposed to plane
waves. For this purpose, we used six numerical adult models exposed to three different electromagnetic plane waves (frontal incidence,
right and left side incidences), at three different frequencies (900, 1800 and 2100 MHz). The whole body SAR of a fetus positioned
inside each model is determined using the finite difference in time domain method.

PA-39 [10:30]
Cellular Psychology: Defined on an exterior algebra using complex numbers, it helps to explain the variable EMF
bioeffects.

Pierre Le Chapellier1 & Badri Matta1
1
    Algology Department, Soissons General Hospital, Soissons, France, F-02209
The cell adaptation in reaction to the medium conditions results in oriented biological sizes whose modulation can be reported to an
exterior algebra with complex numbers. Its psychic energy includes the potential, or cell attitude, and the present moving forces. The
magnetic component of an applied signal pushes the cell attitude to get a lead on the forces, the electric component to late it. And the
reiteration of the signal prints a character which brings a sense. This is why electromagnetic stimulation has variable bioeffects.




                                                                  Page 39 of 77
PA-41 [10:30]
Exposure Levels from Smartmeters in Residential Settings

Greg Gajda1, Eric Lemay1 & Art Thansandote1
1
    Consumer & Clinical Radiation Protection, Health Canada, Ottawa, ON, Canada, K1A 1C1
Transmission rates and emission levels were measured from electric smartmeters in Ottawa Canada. The mean total daily transmission
duration was under 1 minute. Worst–case outdoor power density levels 20 cm from the meters were 25 times below Canadian general
public exposure limits while those indoors were more than one thousand times below the same limits. Given the low transmission
rates and weak strengths, emissions measured in this study were found to be a highly unlikely risk to health.

PA-43 [10:30] - STUDENT PAPER
Using Model Organism Saccharomyces cerevisiae to Evaluate the Effects of ELF-MF and RF-EMF exposure on Global
Gene Expression

Guangdi Chen1, Deqiang Lu1, Huai Chiang1, Dariusz Leszczynski2 & Zhengping Xu1
1
    Bioelectromagnetics Laboratory, Zhejiang University School of Medicine, Hangzhou, China, 310058
2
    Functional Proteomics Group, STUK - Radiation and Nuclear Safety Authority, Helsinki, Finland, 00881
The possibility of biological and health effects of exposures to EMF remains controversial and their biophysical mechanisms are
unknown. In the present study, we used S. cerevisiae to identify genes responding to ELF-MF and RF-EMF exposures. We found that the
expressions of SMC3 and AQY2 were significantly changed after RF-EMF exposure (P<0.05). But no gene was identified in response to
ELF-MF exposure. These data suggest that the yeast cells may differentially respond to ELF-MF and RF-EMF.

PA-45 [10:30]
Pulse electromagnetic field therapy

Marko Markov1 & Wayne Kraushar2
1
    Research International, Williamsville, NY, USA, 14221
2
    Centurion Systems, Toronto, AB, Canada, L4W 3A4
A Centurion system for pulsed electromagnetic field therapy (PEMFT) has been used for treatment of join pain. Specific targets have
been chronic pain and carpal tunnel syndrom pain.  The signal was 1-60 Hz with magnetic flux density 1-100 G The benefit of therapy
was achieved within 15-20 days with a successful rate of up to 75%.

PA-47 [10:30]
Prenatal Whole-Body Exposure to Electromagnetic Field does not Influence Hematopoietic Activity in Rats

Koji Murono1, Kazuhito Sasaki1, Hironori Yamaguchi1, Hiroharu Yamashita1, Jianqing Wang2, Shoogo Ueno3, Hirokazu Nagawa 1 & Joji
Kitayama1
1
    Surgical Oncology, the University of Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan, 113-8655
2
    Computer Science and Engineering, Nagoya Institute of Technology, Nagoya, Japan
3
    Applied Quantum Physics, Kyushu University, Fukuoka, Japan
Pregnant SD rats were exposed to EMF (sham/ whole-body SAR = 0.08 W/Kg) from gestational day 7 to 20, 20 hours per day, and
bone marrow were obtained from juvenile rats (19 day) and their components were quantitatively investigated.  The number of
hematopoetic stem cells and percentage of micronucleus in BM as well as blood cell counts in peripheral blood were not significantly
altered by EMF.  Gestational whole-body exposure to EMF did not affect the hematopoiesis of their offsprings.

PA-49 [10:30]
Gene Expression Analysis of Apoptosis Pathway in HeLa S3 Cells Subjected to 5 ns and 120 ns-long Electrical Pulses

Misako Yano1, Masaya Morodomi1, Keisuke Abe1, Sunao Katsuki1, 2 & Hidenori Akiyama1
1
    Graduate School of Science and Technology, Kumamoto University, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
2
    Bioelectrics Research Center, Kumamoto University, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
This paper describes the apoptosis signaling pathways in mammalian cells induced by the application of nanoseconds electrical pulses
and discusses the primary effect of the pulses. mRNAs associated with mitochondrial and endoplasmic reticulum pathways were
investigated by means of real-time polymerase-chain reaction (PCR) method. Two kinds of pulses, 120 ns-long 12.5 kV/cm and 5 ns-long
120 kV/cm, were used and the biological effect of each pulse were compared.

PA-51 [10:30]
Genotoxic Effects on Human Lymphocytes after fMRI Scan – A Pilot Study

Jonna Wilen2, David Eriksson1, Kjell Hansson Mild2 & Torgny Stigbrand1




                                                                 Page 40 of 77
1
    Department of Clinical Microbiology, Immunology, Umeå, Sweden, S-90187
2
    Department of Radiation Sciences, Radiation Physics, Umeå, Sweden, S-90187
Micronuclei formation in human lymphocytes from volunteers undergoing a fMRI scan are studied to reveal possible genotoxic effects
from exposure to the electromagnetic fields (static magnetic field, switched gradient field and radiofrequency field) inside a MRI
scanner. A blood sample is taken from each volunteer before and after the fMRI scan. The study is ongoing and the results will be
presented at the conference.

PA-53 [10:30]
A development of an exposure system at 95-GHz with a lens antenna

Kensuke Sasaki1, Kanako Wake1 & Soichi Watanabe1
1
    Electromagnetic Compatibility Laboratory, National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Koganei, Japan, 1848795
Temperature elevation over surface of a human body is considered as dominant for the established adverse health effect by the
millimeter wave exposure. The validity testing by comparing numerical and experimental studies each other is important for
dosimetries. In this study, we developed an exposure system operated at 95-GHz MMW with a spot-focus type lens antenna, and its
characteristics were evaluated as the preliminary study.

PA-55 [10:30]
Mobile Phone Users Knowledge of Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) – An International Survey

Jack Rowley1, Chris Althaus2, Michael Milligan3 & Dagmar Wiebusch4
1
    GSM Association, London, UK, EC4A 3BF
2
    Australian Mobile Telecommunications Association, Canberra, Australia, ACT 2603
3
    Mobile Manufacturers Forum, Brussels, Belgium, 1030
4
    Informationszentrum Mobilfunk e.V. (IZMF), Berlin, Germany, 10117
In our survey of 4,852 mobile phone users from nine countries (Australia, Brazil, Chile, France, Germany, India, Japan, Switzerland and
the USA) we assessed understanding of SAR; the importance of SAR information to purchase decisions and expectations of availability
of SAR information. We also assessed knowledge of measures that individuals can take to manage their exposures.

PA-57 [10:30]
Influence of an HFEMF at 2.45 GHz on migration potency in neutrophil-like differentiated from HL-60 cells

Eijiro Narita1, Tomonori Sakurai1, Yukihisa Suzuki2, Masao Taki2 & Junji Miyakoshi1
1
    Research Institute for Sustainable Humanosphere, Kyoto University, Uji, Japan, 611-0011
2
    Department of Electrical & Electronic Engineering, Tokyo Metropolitan University, Hachioji, Japan, 192-0397
The immune defence system against foreign substances maintains homeostasis in humans, and a weakened immune system makes an
individual prone to infections and is potentially harmful to health. In this study, we investigated the effects of a high-frequency
electromagnetic field (HFEMF) at 2.45 GHz on migration potency in neutrophil-like cells differentiated from human HL-60 cells
(dHL60).

PA-59 [10:30]
Numerical Estimation on Active Implantable Medical Device EMI due to Magnetic Resonance Wireless Power
Transmission Coils

Takashi Hikage1, Yoshifumi Kawamura1 & Toshio Nojima1
1
    Graduate School of Information Science and Technology, Sapporo, Japan, 0600814
In this paper, a numerical assessment methodology of EMI occurrence in AIMD due to magnetic resonance wireless power
transmission antennas is presented. Numerical EMI estimation model that consists of magnetic resonant coils and a human torso
phantom is constructed. And interference voltage induced at the connector of the pacemaker is calculated. Finally, to predict maximum
interference distance, the calculated interference voltage is compared with the EMI characteristics obtained by in-vitro EMI
experiments.

PA-61 [10:30]
Electromagnetic Power Density and SAR from Multiband-Sector Mobile Base Station Antenna for Exposure
Assessment

Junji Higashiyama1, Yoshiaki Tarusawa1 & Teruo Onishi1
1
    Research Laboratories, NTT DOCOMO, INC., Yokosuka, Japan, 239-8536




                                                                 Page 41 of 77
This paper presents results of SARs calculated using simple formulas and measured power density from multi-band antenna for a
Multiple Input Multiple Output system. The results show that the distance to the compliance boundary where the power density level
corresponds to the reference level is nearly equal to that for the peak average SAR.

PA-63 [10:30]
Simplified pregnant woman models for the fetus exposure assessment

Marjorie Jala1, 2, Emmanuelle Conil1, Nadege Varsier1, Abdelhamid Hadjem1, Joe Wiart1, Éric Moulines2 & Céline Lévy-Leduc2
1
    Orange Labs and Whist Lab, Issy-les-Moulineaux, France
2
    Télécom Paristech, Paris, France
In this paper, we introduce the preliminary study that we carried out in order to validate the use of a simplified pregnant woman model
for the assessment of the fetus exposure to Radio Frequency waves. This simplified model would allow us to deal with many issues
which are raised because of the lack of pregnant woman models for numerical dosimetry.

PA-65 [10:30]
Effects of exposure to intermediate frequency magnetic fields on Neurite Outgrowth in PC12VG Cells

Junji Miyakoshi1, Eijiro Narita1, Tomonori Sakurai1 & Naoki Shinohara1
1
    Division of Creative Research and Development of Humanosphere, Kyoto University, Uji, Japan, 611-0011
 In this study, we investigated the influence of a 23 kHz magnetic field at 100 μT, which is approximately 4 times higher than the
reference level in the ICNIRP-2010 guidelines, on PC12VG cells neurite outgrowth in vitro. The exposure to an IF magnetic field of 23
kHz at 100 μT for 7days has no significant effect on neurite outgrowth in PC12VG cells. In the treated with 50 ng/ml NGF, the neurite
length and the neurite-bearing cells demonstrated a significant increase of neurite outgrowth.

PA-67 [10:30]
Effects of exposure to 21kHz magnetic fields on estrogen-regulated gene expression in MCF-7 cells

Yuki Ogasawara1, Masateru Ikehata2, Sachiko Yoshie2, Yukihisa Suzuki3, Satoshi Nakasono4, Chiyoji Ohkubo5 & Kazuyuki Ishii1
1
    Meiji Pharmaceutical University, Kiyose, Japan, 204-0004
2
    Railway Technical Research Institute, Kokubunji, Japan, 185-8540
3
    Tokyo Metropolitan University, Hachioji, Japan, 192-0364
4
    Central Research Institute for Power Electric Industry, Abiko, Japan, 270-1194
5
    Japan EMF Information Center, Minato-ku, Japan, 105-0014
To evaluate biological effects of intermediate frequency magnetic fields (IF-MF), estrogen-regulated gene expression under magnetic
fields were studied using ERE-luc integrated MCF-7 cell. Exposure to IF-MF (21 kHz, up to 3.9mT) for 24 hr did not affect luciferase
activity. Also, no significant difference in luciferase activity was observed by IF-MF exposure for 4 days although slight tendency of
increase was observed. These results suggest that IF-MF is unlikely to affect directly estrogen-regulated gene expression.

PA-69 [10:30]
Current Situation of Contact Voltages at Houses in South Korea

Suk Won Min1 & Eung Sik Kim2
1
    Electrical Engineering, Soonchunhyang University, Asan, Korea, 336-745
2
    Safety and Health Engineering, Hoseo University, Asan, Korea, 336-795
We measured contact voltages between water faucet and drainage hole in a kitchen and a bathroom without a 1(kΩ) resistor and with
a 1(kΩ) resistor to simulate the resistance of an immersed person. These were measured in 139 places from April to November in
2011. As water pipe is not used as ground in a home’s electrical services and material of drain pipe is almost non-conductive plastic in
South Korea, we find contact voltages are low and have no dependence on magnetic fields intensity.

PA-71 [10:30]
Development of a dual chamber real-time bioluminescence detection system to monitor subtle changes in hsp70
promoter expression

Esther Kim1, Astrid Chamson-Reig1, Michelle Belton1 & Jeffrey Carson1, 2
1
    Imaging Program, Lawson Health Research Institute, London, ON, Canada, N6A 4G5
2
    Medical Biophysics, Schulich School of Medicine and Dentistry, University of Western Ontario, London, ON, Canada, N6A 3K7
Our goal is to study subtle changes in hsp70 expression in real-time during exposure to cellular stressors such as changes in
environmental temperature. We developed a dual chamber apparatus to monitor the luminescence of NIH 3T3 cells, transfected with
an hsp70/luciferase reporter. To ensure that changes in bioluminescence were caused by subtle fluctuations in hsp70 expression alone,
variability was minimized by comparing simultaneous exposure to thermal stress in samples of both chambers.




                                                                  Page 42 of 77
PA-73 [10:30]
Effects of Anatomical Structures of Pregnant Female Models on the Estimated SARs in Fetuses for Electromagnetic
Field Exposure

Tomoaki Nagaoka1, Kazuyuki Saito2, Masaharu Takahashi2, Koichi Ito2 & Soichi Watanabe1
1
    National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Koganei, Japan, 184-8795
2
    Chiba University, Chiba, Japan, 263-8522
In this study, we calculate the SARs of the fetuses in the pregnant female models exposed to RF-EMFs with changes in tissue
components, and present the influence of the anatomical structures of the pregnant female models on estimates of the SARs values in
fetuses.

PA-75 [10:30]
The Effect of ELF electric fields on Implantable Cardioverter Defibrillators (ICD)

Jarold A. González1, Hiroo Tarao1, 2 & Leena Korpinen1
1
    Environmental Health, Tampere University of Technologies (TUT), Tampere, Finland
2
    Kagawa National College of Technology (NCT), Kagawa , Japan
The aim of this work is to study when the Implantable Cardioverter Defibrillator receives disturbances while being exposed to an
extremely low-frequency (ELF) electric field. We carried out the measurements in a climate room. In addition, we created a
mathematical model to simulate the current inside the phantom in order to corroborate the experiment.

PA-77 [10:30]
3D Calculation of EM Field Exposure and Protection Areas around Amateur Radio Stations

Mario Pauli1, 2, Malgorzata Janson2, Thorsten Kayser1, 2 & Werner Wiesbeck1
1
    Institut fuer Hochfrequenztechnik und Elektronik, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Karlsruhe, Germany, 76131
2
    PKTEC GmbH, Schutterwald, Germany, 77746
This paper introduces the software package “Watt-Waechter” for calculation of protection areas around amateur radio stations. The
software is a simple yet accurate tool for simulation of electromagnetic fields around the stations including a large data base of typical
amateur radio antennas. The Watt-Waechter software comes into consideration as a standard calculation method for the proofs of
compliance to exposure limits, which are necessary in Germany for the amateur radio operation.

PA-79 [10:30]
On the Reduction of Transmit B1 Non-uniformity and SAR Using a Single-loop Rotating RF Coil

Feng Liu1, Jin Jin1, Mingyan Li1, Adnan Trakic1, Ewald Weber1 & Stuart Crozier1
1
    GP South Building 78, The University of Queensland, St Lucia, Australia, 4072
In high-field clinical MRI, the RF electromagnetic fields within the biological sample become extremely complex, posing substantial
challenge in homogeneous excitation and controlled energy deposition. In this study, we demonstrate a novel B1 shimming technique
based on a mechanically rotating RF coil and an iterative optimization. Numerical studies show that the new approach can effectively
tailor the transmit B1 field and mitigate the tissue heating issue in high-field MRI.

PA-81 [10:30]
CURRENT DISTRIBUTION IN THE BRAIN IN TRANSCRANIAL MAGNETIC STIMULATION USING ECCENTRIC
FIGURE-EIGHT COILS

Masaki Sekino1, 2, Takuya Kato1, Taiga Matsuzaki2, 3, Atsushi Nishikawa2, 4, Youichi Saitoh2 & Hiroyuki Ohsaki1
1
    The University of Tokyo, Kashiwa, Japan
2
    Osaka University, Suita, Japan
3
    Teijin Pharma Limited, Tokyo, Japan
4
    Shinshu University, Ueda, Japan
We investigated localization of eddy current in transcranial magnetic stimulation using numerical simulations. The analyses were carried
out with eccentric figure-eight coils and a simplified brain model. The peak current density of the eccentric coil was higher than that of
the concentric coil. There was only slight difference in the eddy current localization between the two coils.

PA-83 [10:30]
A new high performances Sarmeter

Dominique Picard1, Dragan Jovanovic2, Luce Fouquet2 & Sébastien Chauvin2




                                                                  Page 43 of 77
1
    EMG-DRE, Supélec, Gif sur Yvette, France, 91192
2
    Fréquence et Protection, Bouygues Telecom, Issy les Moulineaux, France, 92130
The real exposure to mobile phones can differ strongly from the normative exposure, through the reduction of the emitted power.
The Sarmeter is a portable device allowing the measurement of the power emitted by a mobile phone. This paper presents a new
version of the Sarmeter with improved performances allowing its use for UMTS mobile phones.

PA-85 [10:30]
Effects of Whole Body Exposure of 915 MHz RFID on Secretary Function of Thyroid System in Rat

Young Hwan Ahn1, Hae Sun Kim1, Man Jeung Paik2, Gwang Lee2, Yun-Sil Lee3, Nam Kim4, Hyung-Do Choi5, Byung Chan Kim5 & Jeong-
Ki Pack6
1
    Department of Neurosurgery, Ajou University School of Medicine, Suwon, Korea, 442-721
2
    Department of Molecular Science and Technology, Ajou University, Suwon, Korea, 442-721
3
    Division of Life Science and Pharmaceuticals, Ewha Woman’s University, Seoul, Korea, 120-750
4
    Chungbuk National University, Cheongju, Korea, 361-763
5
    Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute, Daejeon, Korea, 305-700
6
    Department of Radio Sciences and Engineering, Chungna National University, Daejeon, Korea, 305-764
As a part of an investigation on potential risks of RFID to human health, we studied whether exposure to 915 MHz RFID in rats
adversely affects the secretary function of the thyroid system. We suggest that subchronic exposure to the 915 MHz RFID at SAR of 2
W/kg does not cause any harmful effects on the secretary function of the thyroid system.

PA-87 [10:30]
Research on the role of synapsin I phosphorylation in the abnormality of amino acids neurotransmitters release
induced by microw

Xiangjun HU1
1
    Department of Experimental Pathology, Beijing Institute of Radiation Medicine, Beijing, China, 100850
Synapsin I plays an important role in the regulation of neurotransmitters release in the presynaptic terminal. Our research found
microwave radiation induced the decrease of GABA and glycine release. The decrease of Synapsin I phosphrylation at ser-553 by Cdk5
inhibition participated in the increase of GABA release after microwave exposure. But it didn’t infuence amino acids neurotransmitters
release that synapsin I phosphorylation was increased at ser-62/67 by ERK activation after microwave exposure.

PA-89 [10:30]
Enhanced Proliferation of HeLa S3 Cells Subjected to Narrowband Pulsed Electric Fields and Expression of Related
Genes

Nobuko Tanaka1, Masahiko Yano1, Chiharu Matsumoto1, Keisuke Abe1, Sunao Katsuki1 & Hidenori Akiyama1
1
    Graduate School of Science and Technology,Kumamoto University, Kurokami 2-39-1, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
Non-thermal intense electric field can be a unique physical stress that results often in secondary responses to organisms. Our previous
study demonstrated that the enhancement of proliferation activity of HeLa S3 cells was induced by narrowband 300 kV/cm fields and
dependent on the frequency of the fields. In this paper, we discuss possible mechanisms of the enhanced proliferation based on the
cellular signaling analyzed using a real time PCR method.

PA-91 [10:30]
Magnetic Fields in Intermediate Frequency Band generated by IH-hobs.

Kanako Wake1, Tomoyuki Nojima2, Soichi Watanabe1, Osamu Hashimoto2, Yukihisa Suzuki3, Masao Taki3 & Chiyoji Ohkubo4
1
    Applied Electromagnetic Research Institute, National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Koganei, Japan, 1848795
2
    Aoyama Gakuin University, Japan, 2525258
3
    Department of Electrical and Electoronic Engineering, Tokyo Metropolitan University, Hachioji, Japan, 1920397
4
    Japan EMF Information Center, Japan, 1050014
There have been growing public concerns about possible health effects of electromagnetic fields in intermediate frequency band (300
Hz~10 MHz). An IH-hob is given as a source of electromagnetic fields in intermediate-frequency band. We measured the magnetic
fields in the vicinity of IH-hobs based on the IEC 62233.

PA-93 [10:30]
Study on a simple detection system for breast-cancer at early stage

Mingyeong Seo1, Ji-Yeon Mun1, Soon-Ik Jeon2, Hyung-Do Choi2 & Jeong-Ki Pack1




                                                                 Page 44 of 77
1
    Dept. of Radio Science and Engineering, Daejeon, Korea, 305-764
2
    Radio Technology Research Group, ETRI(Electronics and Telocommunications Research Institute), Daejeon, Korea, 305-700
In this paper, we investigated feasibility of a simple detection system for breast cancer at early stage using proper detection metrics
based on the input impedance of antenna and the scattering characteristics. Possibility of detection was tested for two types of
antennas by changing tumor size, number of antennas and frequency. We found that cancer tissues can be detected using the proposed
system configuration and the detection metric for scattering parameters.

PA-95 [10:30]
Transient behaviour of two dosimetric probes: GSM mobile phones SAR measurements

Dominique Picard1
1
    EMG-DRE, Supélec, Gif sur Yvette, France, 91192
SAR measurements are realized by means of detected probes which have a correct behaviour in the case of CW emissions. For signals
modulated by pulses raises a problem. The rise and the fall times of the pulse voltage detected are not the same. Moreover, the
difference between these two times increases when the level of the electric field increases. This is the transient non-linearity (TNL) of
the detected probes. This study evaluates the error induced by TNL in the case of SAR measurements of GSM mobile phones.

PA-97 [10:30]
Construction of a calculation model of a tablet computer for SAR evaluations

Kensuke Tanaka1, Akihiro Tateno1, Kazuyuki Saito1, Masaharu Takahashi1 & Koichi Ito1
1
    Chiba University, Chiba, Japan
Recently, influences of electromagnetic (EM) wave to human bodies need to be estimated along with the popularization of EM devices.
For this reason, we have numerically calculated specific absorption rate (SAR) distributions inside the human bodies due to several EM
devices. However, device models we have used were simple models. So it is essential to calculate with more high resolution device
model. Thus, we constructed the calculation model of tablet computer with wireless communication function.

PA-99 [10:30]
A Study of the SAR measurement error on the pulse signal

Dong-geun Choi1 & Jaehoon Choi2
1
    National Radio Research Agency of Korea Communications Commission, Seoul, Korea, 140-848
2
    Department of Electrical Computer Engineering, Hanyang University, Seoul, Korea, 133-791
The effects of electromagnetic field radiation from mobile phone on the human health are evaluated by the SAR (Specific Absorption
Rate). Currently, SAR measurement probe, which is calibrated with CW (Continuous Wave) signal, has been known for having the
measurement errors when measuring the SAR with pulse signals such as WiFi, GSM. Therefore this paper is analyzed how to make the
measurement error with pulsed signal using two SAR measurement probes for domestic common use.

PA-101 [10:30]
Analysis of Magnetic Field Distribution Under EHV and HV Double-Circuit Power Lines Which Change Their
Direction

Takashi Matsumoto1, Hitoshi Hirata1, Hiroo Tarao2, Noriyuki Hayashi3 & Katsuo Isaka4
1
    Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Anan National College of Technology, Anan-shi, Japan, 774-0017
2
    Kagawa National College of Technology, Takamatsu-shi, Japan
3
    University of Miyazaki, MIyazaki-shi, Japan
4
    The University of Tokushima, Tokushima-shi, Japan
The transmission power lines are the typical facility which generates ELF magnetic fields. There are few analyses which considered the
phase order configuration of EHV and HV double-circuit line conductors to decrease magnetic fields in the vicinity of the ground. In this
paper, a special emphasis is placed on the effect of the phase order on the total magnetic field distribution in the case that HV power
lines change their direction.

PA-103 [10:30]
1,763 MHz Radiofrequency Radiation Acts on Induction of Growth Factors via Cellular Signaling

Kyu-Tae Kim1, Sun-Young Yoon2, Seong-Jin Jo2, Gahee Park1, Woosung Chung1, Oh-Sang Kwon2 & Woong-Yang Park1
1
    Department of Biomedical Sciences, College of Medicine, Seoul National University, Seoul, Korea, 110-799
2
    Department of Dermatology, Seoul National University Hospital, Seoul, Korea, 110-744
It has been suggested that radiofrequency (RF) radiation could stimulate calcium dynamics. Considering the so-called calcium paradox
and diverse functions of calcium, the research direction could be designed to optimize the calcium related responses and focus on




                                                                  Page 45 of 77
positive effect beyond the pervasive concern with RF band. In this study, we have adopted in vitro and ex vivo model and investigated in
which exposure condition expressions of growth factors could be triggered by RF radiation.

PA-105 [10:30]
Stochastic Resonance and Brownian Motion for the Reduction of Sudden Infant Death Syndrome (SIDS)

Adan Cervantes1
1
    3286 North Center Point Road, SIDSKnowMore.org , Marion, IA, USA, 52302
Application of Stochastic Resonance by neurological EMF coupling holds new promise for the reduction of Sudden Infant Death
Syndrome (SIDS). One key element to understanding SIDS is biogenic magnetite, which is known to exist in the human body. We
propose a new theory which includes the affects of biogenic magnetite on the infants’ neurological and autonomous system. Stochastic
Resonance affects the homeostasis system and improves cardiac and respiratory functions, thus preventing SIDS.




                                                             Page 46 of 77
                                                                   Session: PB
                                                                Poster Session B
                                                           June 20, 2012 • 10:15 - 12:15
                                                                 Maxwell Room

PB-2 [10:15]
SAR OTA (over the air), a Step toward Assessing Real Exposure

Zaher Mahfouz1, 2, Azeddine Gati1, David Lautru2, Joe Wiart1 & Victor Fouad2
1
    RESA, France Télécom Division R&D , , Issy Les Moulineaux, France, 92794
2
    L2E, UPMC Univ Paris 06, Paris, France, 75005
A mobile phone with a good performance in a DOA (Direction of Arrival) to the base station will transmit a lower power in this
direction, which lead to a lower value of the SAR10g. Therefore, the real exposure to mobile phones depends on their performance in
a real utilization. A new parameter is defined, SAR OTA (over the air) performance which is investigated for different mobile phones in
order to see which one has the best performance in real case in term of exposure.

PB-4 [10:15]
Effects of UVA radiation on growth of RAW 264.7 cells

Toshitaka Ikehara1, Mutsumi Aihara2, Zehong Su2, Akira Takahashi2, Masatake Akutagawa3 & Yohsuke Kinouchi3
1
    Department of Human Welfare, Tokushima Bunri University, Tokushima , Japan, 770-8514
2
    Nutrition and Metabolism, The University of Tokushima Graduate School, Tokushima , Japan, 770-8503
3
    Electrical and Electronic Engineering, The University of Tokushima Graduate School, Tokushima, Japan, 770-8506
We tested effects of UVA radiation on cell growth of RAW 264.7 cells. Cells were cultured on 96 well plate and irradiated with 365
nm UV light at 156 mW/cm2. Irradiation for 2 min significantly inhibited the cell growth. Addition of N-acetyl L-cysteine cell membrane
permeable scavenger almost recovered from the inhibition of cell growth by UV irradiation. These results suggest that inhibition of cell
proliferation is caused by intra- or extracellular reactive oxygen species induced by the UVA irradiation.

PB-6 [10:15]
High SAR alerts single neuron excitability and ability to save information

Besarion Partsvania1, Tamaz Sulaberidze1 & Levan Shoshiashvili1
1
    Georgian Technical University, Institute of Cybernetics, Tbilisi, Georgia, 0186
The goal of the present work was to investigate the influence of cell phone-like EMF signal on excitability and memory processes in
single neurons when SAR is higher than reference level. Experiments were carried out on mollusk neurons. Calculation of the SAR
deposited into the single neuron gave a value of 8.2 W/kg. Temperature increment was 1,21°C. The threshold of AP firing was
decreased (p=0,001) . Time of habituation was increased (p=0,003)

PB-8 [10:15]
Sodium/Calcium exchange as a primary membrane sensor for EMF

Sinerik Ayrapetyan1
1
    UNESCO Chair in Life Sciences , Yerevan, Armenia, 0040
+/K+ pump was suggested to be a main transducer for electromagnetic signals in cell. As a result of our studies it was documented that
the Na+/K+ pump isoforms with high ouabain affinity are magneto- , while middle affinity are millimeter waves’ sensors.

PB-10 [10:15]
Evaluation of the SAR Induced by Multi Transmitters from a Mobile Phone

Zaher Mahfouz1, 2, Azeddine Gati1, David Lautru2, Joe Wiart1 & Victor Fouad2
1
    RESA, France Télécom Division R&D , Issy Les Moulineaux, France, 92794
2
    L2E, UPMC Univ Paris 06, Paris, France, 75005
In this study, a mobile phone equipped with a multi antenna system is investigated. We distinguish non-correlated sources from
correlated sources. The SAR is evaluated for all possible simultaneous uncorrelated transmission from a mobile phone. The influence of
the distribution of the power into correlated sources (MIMO system) on the value of the maximum of the SAR10g is also presented.

PB-12 [10:15]
Microwave disinfestations of biological pests. Structural investigation on modern and ancient artworks




                                                                     Page 47 of 77
Alexandra Albunia2, Bruno Bisceglia1, Francesco Chiadini1, Alfonso Grassi2 & Antonio Scaglione1
1
    Department of Electronic and Computer Engineering, University of Salerno, Fisciano, Italy, 84084
2
    Department of Chemistry and Biology, University of Salerno, Fisciano, Italy, 84084
X-ray diffraction, TGA analysis and Infrared Spectroscopy have been used to study the effect of the MW treatment, used as a non
invasive disinfestations method allowing to intervene on the heritage goods with no alteration of the state of preservation. In particular,
aim of the study is to demonstrate that the MW treatment does not alter the structure of the goods, since this can influence their
physical, chemical and mechanical properties.

PB-14 [10:15]
Cardio-respiratory Changes by 60 Hz Magnetic Fields in Adults and Teenagers

Sung Kean Kim1, 2, Min Kyung Kwon1, 3, Jae Lim Choi1, 2, Tae Keun Yoo1, 4 & Deok Won Kim1, 2, 3, 4
1
    Department of Medical Engineering, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea, 120-752
2
    Graduate Program in Biomedical Engineering, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea, 120-752
3
    Brain Korea 21 Project for Medical Science, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea, 120-752
4
    College of Medicine, Yonsei University, Seoul, Korea, 120-752
In this double-blind study, two volunteer groups of 30 adults and 16 teenagers were experimented for both sham and real exposures to
12.5 T magnetic fields at 60 Hz, lasting a half an hour. We measured heart and respiration rates for the two groups, and then obtained
heart rate variability (HRV) using the measured heart rates. In conclusion, 60 Hz magnetic fields did not have any effects on heart rate,
respiration rate, or HRV in either group.

PB-16 [10:15]
Improvement of a Pipe type UVA-LED Sterilizer Using a Condenser Lens

Masachika Ishizaki1, Yuhsuke Manabe1, Mutsumi Aihara2, Akira Takahashi2, Masatake Akutagawa3, Takahiro Emoto3, Yohsuke Kinouchi3
& Toshitaka Ikehara4
1
    Graduate School of Advanced Technology and Science, The University of Tokushima , Tokushima , Japan, 770-8502
2
    Institute of Health Biosciences, The University of Tokushima, Tokushima , Japan, 770-8502
3
    Institute of Technology and Science, The University of Tokushima, Tokushima , Japan, 770-8502
4
    Faculty of Health and Welfare, Tokushima Bunri University, Tokushima , Japan, 770-8502
Recently, the importance of sterilization has risen. It is used to food, hygiene, and medical field, etc. The medicine sterilization and the
UV sterilization are main disinfecting methods. UV sterilization is used widely because environment consciousness became high.
This research considered a germicidal possibility to the water in tank using UVA-LED of wavelength 365nm as substitution of mercury
lamp of wavelength 263.7nm.

PB-18 [10:15]
Current status of EMF bioeffect study in China

Zhengping Yu1, 2, Zhou Zhou1, 2, Lei Zhang1, 2, Guangbin Zhang1, 2 & Min Zhong1, 2
1
    Department of Occupational Health, Third Military Medical University, Chongqing, China, 400038
2
    Key Laboratory of Medical Protection for Electromagnetic Radiation, Chinese Ministry of Education, Chongqing, China, 400038
To meet the growing concern about the EMF bioeffect, Chinese government launched an EMF project in China supported by National
Basic Research Projects (National 973 Project). Studies are focused in: 1. Electromagnetic energy transfer in biological tissue and
cellular electromagnetic sensing mechanism. 2. Effects of EMF on sensitive systems (central nervous system and reproductive system)
and EMF genetic effects. 3. Evaluation of EMF health effect in people and EMF hazard surveillance.

PB-20 [10:15]
Measurement of Public Exposure to Electromagnetic Fields in an Urban Area in Chongqing, China

Lei Zhang1, 2, Zhou Zhou1, 2, Yuan Wang1, 2, Xiaobo Shi3, Guangbin Zhang1, 2 & Zhengping Yu1, 2
1
    Department of Occupational Health, Third Military Medical University, Chongqing, China, 400038
2
    Key Laboratory of Medical Protection for Electromagnetic Radiation, Chinese Ministry of Education, Chongqing, China, 400038
3
    CISDI Engineering Company, Ltd., Chongqing, China, 400012
Here we report results based on spot measurements on streets at different distances from 110-kV power lines, public areas and living
rooms in residential buildings. ELF-EFs and ELF-MFs strengths were significantly higher in the public areas of residences within 100 m of
110-kV power lines. Neurobehavioral performance test showed that people living near 110-kV power lines showed reduced fine motor
skills and perceptual speed.




                                                                    Page 48 of 77
PB-22 [10:15]
Effects of Microwave Irradiation on NMDA receptor Subunit NR2B mRNA and Protein Expressions in Rat
Hippocampus

Junqin Hao1, Zhou Zhou2, 3, Guangbin Zhang2, 3 & Zhengping Yu2, 3
1
    Medical Library of Chinese PLA, Beijing, China, 100039
2
    Department of Occupational Health, Third Military Medical University, Chongqing, China, 400038
3
    Key Laboratory of Medical Protection for Electromagnetic Radiation, Chinese Ministry of Education, Chongqing, China, 400038
This study was to investigate the role of NMDA receptor subunit NR2B in learning and memory deficit caused by microwave irradiation.
After 9.37 GHz microwave irradiation with SAR 0.4 W/kg, NR1 subunit mRNA and protein expression were down-regulated, which
suggests microwave exposure induced the decreasing of the number and function of NMDA receptor in hippocampus, and is related to
impaired learning and memory deficits in rats after microwave exposure.

PB-24 [10:15]
SAR variations in wireless data communication terminals caused by host devices

Teruo Onishi1
1
    Research Laboratories, NTT DOCOMO, INC., Yokosuka-shi, Japan, 239-8536
This paper extensively investigates the SAR variations with respect to the category and size of the host device, frequency, and
separation distance between the wireless terminal and the phantom. It is shown that SAR variations due to host devices mainly depend
on the frequency and separation distance. Much more attention should be focused on the SAR measurement when the frequency is
lower such as 835 MHz and the separation distance is not short.

PB-26 [10:15]
Effects on DNA Damage by 60-Hz Electromagnetic Field Exposure in Combination with IR, Hydrogen Peroxide, or c-
Myc Overexpression

Yeung Bae Jin1, Seo-Hyun Choi1, Jae-Seon Lee1, Jong-Il Choi2, Ju-Woon Lee2, Seung-Cheol Hong3, Sung Ho Myung4 & Yun-Sil Lee5
1
    Korea Institute of Radiological and Medical Sciences, Seoul, Korea, 139-706
2
    Korea Atomic Energy Research Institute, Jeongeup, Korea, 580-185
3
    Inje University, Pusan, Korea, 621-749
4
    Electrical Environment Team, Korea Electrotechnology Research Institute, Changwon, Korea, 642-120
5
    Ewha Womans University, Seoul, Korea, 120-750
NIH3T3 mouse fibroblast cells, WI-38 human lung fibroblast cells, L-132 human embryonic pulmonary epithelial cells and MCF10A
human mammary gland cells were exposed for 4, 16h to a 60 Hz, 1 mT uniform magnetic field with or without ionizing radiation (IR, 1
Gy), H2O2 (50 microM) and c-Myc activation. The results obtained showed no significant differences between the cells exposed to ELF
-MF alone and the unexposed cells. Moreover, no synergistic effects were observed when ELF-MF was combined with IR, H2O2, and c-
Myc activation.

PB-28 [10:15]
Extra-low frequency electromagnetic field modifies shielding-induced changes in nociception in Helix albescens

Natalia Temuryants1, Alexandra Kostyuk1, Karine Tumanyants1, Natalia Yarmolyuk1 & Elena Tumanyants1
1
    Department of Human Physiology and Biophysics, Taurida National V.I. Vernadsky University, Simferopol, Ukraine, 95006
We found that weak electromagnetic shielding, 8Hz and 50 nTl variable magnetic field cause phase changes in nociception in mollusca.
Under shielding, phase I is the most prominent, where coefficient of efficiency decreases up to 14.74%. Hypoalgesia is most prominent
under the exposure to 8Hz variable magnetic field (coefficient of efficiency increased up to 20%, whereas under electromagnetic
shielding in increased only up to 11.25%). Exposure to 8Hz variable magnetic field decreases the extent of hyperalgesia effect of
shielding.

PB-30 [10:15]
A case study for application on ELF-EMFs risk communication program in Korea

Yoon-Shin Kim1, Yong-Sung Cho1, Seung-Cheol Hong2 & Dae-Young Joo3
1
    Institute of Environmental and Industrial Medicine, Hanyang University, Seoul, Korea
2
    Department of Occupational Health and Safety Engineering, Inje University, Gyungnam, Korea
3
    Indoor air & Noise Management Division, Ministry of Environment, Gyeonggi, Korea
This case study carried out to improve the situation of large gap between scientific evidence and public perception on Extremely Low
Frequency-Electric and Magnetic Fields (ELF-EMFs) problems in Korea. The results of this study indicated that the educational programs




                                                                  Page 49 of 77
for risk communication (RC) have some effects to supply the right information and to improve the perceptional level on ELF-EMF
problems to the general population such as the primary-school students and adults in Korea.

PB-32 [10:15]
Modulation of hydrogen peroxide production in cellular systems by low level magnetic fields

Carlos Martino1 & Pablo Castello2
1
    Mechanical Engineering, University of Nevada Reno, Reno, NV, USA, 89557
2
    Molecular, Cellular, & Developmental Biology, University of Colorado , Boulder, CO, USA, 80303
In this manuscript, we present data on the influence of the suppression of the Earth’s magnetic field on the modulation of hydrogen
peroxide in human fibrosarcoma cancer cell line HT1080, pancreatic AsPC-1 cancer cell line, and bovine pulmonary artery endothelial
cells exposed to geomagnetic field. Reduction of the Earth’s magnetic field suppressed H2O2 production in cancer cells and PAEC. The
addition of catalase and superoxide dismutase mimetic MnTBAP inhibited the magnetic field effect.

PB-34 [10:15]
Effect of Tissue Conductivity on Internal Body Resistances of Numerical Human Model at Power Frequency

Hiroo Tarao1, 3, Noriyuki Hayashi2, Leena Korpinen3, Jarold A. González3, Takashi Matsumoto4 & Katsuo Isaka5
1
    Dept. of Electrical & Computer Eng., Kagawa National College of Technology, Takamatsu-shi, Japan, 761-8058
2
    University of Miyazaki, Miyazaki-shi, Japan
3
    Tampere University of Technology, Tampere, Finland
4
    Anan National College of Technology, Anan-shi, Japan
5
    The University of Tokushima, Tokushima-shi, Japan
In order to assess electrical safety issues, internal body resistances at power frequency using an anatomical human model have been
demonstrated for the typical current paths. Those results have been compared with experimental results. However, there is a
discrepancy between the numerical and experimental results. In this paper, the effect of tissue conductivities on the numerical body
resistances is investigated.

PB-36 [10:15]
Effects of Wi-Fi exposure on the blood-brain barrier and molecular markers in the brains of aged and Alzheimerʼs
disease mice

Isabelle LaGroye1, 2, Hiroshi Masuda2, Nathalie Macrez3, Nathalie Biendon3, Florence Poulletier De Gannes2, 4, Emmanuelle Haro2, Gilles
Ruffie2, 4, Murielle Taxile1, 2, Jean-Luc Morel3, Annabelle Hurtier2, Bernard Veyret1, 2 & Bruno Bontempi3
1
    Bioelectromagnetics laboratory, Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes, Pessac, France, 33607
2
    IMS Laboratory UMR 5218 CNRS, Bioelectronics group, Bordeaux University, Pessac, France, 33607
3
    Institute of Neurodegenerative Diseases, UMR 5293 CNRS, Talence, France, 33400
4
    IMS Lab., IMS Transfert-A2M, Bordeaux University, , Pessac, France, 33607
We investigated the effects of Wi-Fi signal exposures in C57BL6J and APP/PS1 double transgenic Alzheimer’s disease (AD) rodents
using a molecular and neurovascular approach. Animals were exposed blindly 2 h/day, 5 d/w, during 12 weeks at 0, 0.08, 0.4, and 4
W/kg in a reverberation chamber. No change in brain vessel permeability was observed in either mice model after Wi-Fi exposure. The
expression of GFAP, ED-1, and 3-nitrotyrosine, and the presence of Aß plaques in AD mice will be reported on.

PB-38 [10:15]
Case Study: Radio Frequency Exposure Measurements of Wi-Fi Devices

Josette Gallant1 & Hughes Nappert1
1
    Industry Canada, Ottawa, ON, Canada, K1A 0C8
As part of its ongoing monitoring of wireless devices for compliance with regulatory specifications, Industry Canada conducted an
extensive series of tests to measure radiofrequency (RF) exposure from the use of Wi-Fi devices in a classroom setting. This study, in
late 2011, confirms the level of exposure to be considerably below the limits specified in Canada’s regulatory requirements. The study
measured RF exposure from wireless devices operating at higher power than most Wi-Fi devices currently available in Canada. 

PB-40 [10:15] - STUDENT PAPER
Effect of 1.8 GHz RF radiation on the Ubiquitin-related protein expression in the lens epithelial cells

Yibo Yu1, Yidong Zhang1, Jiliang He2, Deqiang Lu2 & Ke Yao1
1
    Eye Center, Second Affiliated Hospital, College of Medicine, Zhejiang University, Hangzhou, China, 310009
2
    Institute of Environmental Medicine, College of Medicine, Zhejiang University, Hangzhou, China, 310058




                                                                 Page 50 of 77
Ubiquitin modification of cellular substrates is involved in almost all cellular processes. We use human lens epithelial cells as cellular
model to investigate if 1.8 GHz RF radiation affect ubiquitination pathway. By proteomics approach, twenty proteins substrates were
screened as RF responsive candidate proteins. Two of up-regulated proteins, VCP and USP35, were verified. VCP and USP35 are
ubiquitin-related proteins. Our study suggests RF radiation may affect cellular ubiquitination.

PB-42 [10:15]
Biological Effect of PEF-induced Transient Thermal Shock on HeLa Cells

Shinya Moriyama1, Kazunori Mitsutake1, Yumi Kishita1, Sunao Katsuki1, 2 & Hidenori Akiyama1
1
    Graduate School of Science and Technology, Kumamoto University, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
2
    Bioelectrics Research Center, Kumamoto University, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
Biological effects of electrical pulses have been investigated. The biological effects of electrical pulses include both non-thermal effects
based on the field-induced electrostatic force and the thermal effect due to the Joule heating. The transient thermal shock induces
apoptosis compared to narrowband non-thermal pulse. Here, we report the classification of biological processes induced by the
transient thermal shock, field-induced non-thermal effect and conventional hyperthermia.

PB-44 [10:15]
Inverse Field-based Approach for the Evaluation of Electromagnetic Fields and its Application in Local SNR-Shimming
for MRI

Jin Jin1, Feng Liu1, Ewald Weber1 & Stuart Crozier1
1
    The University of Queensland, St Lucia, Australia, 4072
In high-field clinical MRI, the RF electromagnetic fields within the biological sample become extremely complex, posing substantial
challenge in homogeneous excitation and controlled energy deposition. In this study, we demonstrate an inverse field-based approach
of predicting, from a standard MR image, the magnetic and concomitant electric fields within the imaged subject. We test the method
experimentally at 7T and then demonstrate its application in the simultaneous control of B1, SAR and SNR.

PB-46 [10:15]
Effects of abdominal local exposure of intermediate frequency (21kHz) magnetic fields on fetal development in rats

Akira Ushiyama1, Shin Ohtani2, Machiko Maeda2, Yuki Hirai3, Yukihisa Suzuki3, Keiji Wada3, Naoki Kunugita1 & Chiyoji Ohkubo4
1
    Department of Environmental Health, National Institute of Public Health, Wako, Japan, 351-0197
2
    Department of Hygienic Chemistry, Meiji Pharmaceutical University, Kiyose, Japan, 204-8588
3
    Tokyo Metropolitan University, Hachioji, Japan, 192-0397
4
    Japan EMF Information Center, Minato-ku, Japan, 105-0014
Due to the lack of science based evidences of exposure effects of intermediate frequency magnetic fields (IF-MFs), we teratologically
evaluated them by using pregnant rats. Using newly-devised in vivo exposure apparatus which can expose IF-MFs locally to the
abdomen of rats being similar exposure conditions with pregnant women standing close to induction heating (IH) cooking hob.
Obtained data are currently under analysis.

PB-48 [10:15]
Impacts of arbitrary radiofrequency exposure restrictions on operation of mobile networks

Jack Rowley1, Peter Zollman2, Brent Gerstle3 & Lars-Eric Larsson4
1
    GSM Association, London, UK, EC4A 3BF
2
    Vodafone Group Research and Development, Newbury, UK, RG14 2FN
3
    Singtel Optus, Sydney, Australia, NSW 2113
4
    TeliaSonera, Karlstad, Sweden, SE-651 15
There are no established health risks associated with the radiofrequency (RF) signals transmitted by mobile communication networks
provided they comply with international RF exposure guidelines. Yet public concern is high in some countries and policy makers have
considered a range of potential responses, including adoption of non-science based limits. These provide no additional health protection
and affect the efficient operation of mobile networks.

PB-50 [10:15]
Microwave treatment of Lycopersicon esculentum L. Cytological and histological alterations

Anna Maria Bellone1, Bruno Bisceglia2, Stefano Castiglione1, Francesco Chiadini2, Angela Cicatelli1, Desirèe Galizia1, Michele Grimaldi1 &
Antonio Scaglione2
1
    Chemistry and Biology, University of Salerno, Fisciano, Italy, 84084
2
    Electronic and Computer Eng., University of Salerno, Fisciano, Italy, 84084




                                                                    Page 51 of 77
Tomato seedlings, seventy days old, underwent microwave (MW) 2.45 GHz 15 W treatments, differing for exposure time. All the
exposed plants showed evident dehydration symptoms just after the MW exposure, at macroscopic and cytohistological level.
Isotropic exposure of the sample was carried out in an aluminum cubic (1.2 m side long) reverberating cavity.

PB-52 [10:15]
Analysis of Ion Influx and Expression of CERAMIDE in HeLa S3 Cells Subjected to Nanosecond Pulsed Electric Fields

Keisuke Abe1, Masahiko Yano1, Kazunori Mitsutake1, Misako Yano1, Masaya Morodomi1, Sunao Katsuki1, 2 & Hidenori Akiyama1
1
    Graduate School of Science and Technology, Kumamoto University, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
2
    Bioelectrics Research Center,, Kumamoto University, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
Here, we show the relationship between ion influx, bleb formation and expression of CERAMIDE in HeLa S3 cells exposed to the
moderate nsPEFs(< 12.5 kV/cm, 0.5pps, 120ns). Our experiment suggests the ion influx and the CERAMIDE protein play important
roles in the initiation of nsPEF-induced apoptosis. We analyzed mRNA and proteins associated with ER stress (IRE, JNK, c-Jun etc.),
DNA repair and mitochondria, by means of a real-time PCR (Q-PCR) and a FACS (flow-cytometer).

PB-54 [10:15]
Comparison the portable service platforms influence to electric field exposure at 110 kV substations

Rauno Pääkkönen1, Harri Kuisti2, Jarold A. González3, Hiroo Tarao3, 4, Fabriziomaria Gobba5 & Leena Korpinen3
1
    Finnish Institute of Occupational Health, Tampere, Finland
2
    Fingrid Oyj, Helsinki, Finland
3
    EPR, Environmental Health, Tampere University of technology, Tampere , Finland
4
    Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Kagawa National College of Technology, Kagawa, Japan
5
    Department of Public Health Sciences, University of Modena and Reggio Emilia, Modena, Italy
The aim of this work is to compare the influence of electric field exposure on portable service platforms at 110 kV substations. The
action values of the EU Directive (2004/40/EC) were not exceeded during the tasks performed, however little difference was observed
in exposure levels when using different portable service platforms or when working without.

PB-56 [10:15]
Electromagnetic Radiation in the Community

Lyn McLean1
1
    EMR Australia PL, Sydney, Australia, 2224
What is the impact of EMR-emitting technologies on the people who use them?
This presentation discusses the effects of EMR, drawing on 16 years of experience working with the community and considers the
implications for all sectors of society.

PB-58 [10:15]
Fuzzy Near Field Patterns of the Response of MC3T3-E1 Cell Line Upon the Microwave Exposure at 1.8GHz

Shen Cherng1 & Hsien-Chiao Teng2
1
    Department of Computer Science and Information Engineering, Chengshiu University, Kaohsiung , Taiwan, 833
2
    Department of Electrical Engineering, ROC Military Academy, Kaohsiung, Taiwan, 830
Fuzzy near field pattern (FNP) is suggested to exam bio-effect of cells exposed on the microwave. The cell was cultured and exposed at
1.8GHz. Using dye transfer, the dye diffuses into cells may change the GJIC. The near fields were recorded and fuzzier by using of the
probe of Gauss meter. At 1.8GHz microwave can cause the bio-effect is the major concern for this report. Different FNP confirmed
the bio-effect of cells exposed at 1.8GHz.

PB-60 [10:15]
Intentionally left blank


1
    , AL, USA
NA

PB-62 [10:15]
Can Wind Turbines Affect Children’s Health?




                                                                 Page 52 of 77
Moyra Black1 & David Black1
1
    Enviromedix Limited, Auckland, New Zealand, 2341
Members of the public are often concerned about the potential for wind farms to have effects on health, including effects on children.
This poster focuses on the potential for wind farms to have effects on children’s health. It considers the potential for health effects
from electromagnetic fields as well as visual effects (such as flicker), and auditory effects (such as effects on learning). The possibility of
effects on children with Autism Spectrum Disorders is also considered.

PB-64 [10:15]
Study on Power Frequency Magnetic Field Mitigation Method Based on Passive Loop

Byeongyoon Lee1, Yeungyu Cho1, Sung Ho Myung1, Dongil Lee2, Yunseog Lim2 & Sangyun Lee2
1
    Advanced Power Grid Research Division, Korea Electrotechnology Research Institute, Changwon, Korea, 641-120
2
    Transmission & Distribution Laboratory, Korea Electric Power Research Institute, Daejeon, Korea, 305-380
A power frequency magnetic field reduction method based on passive loop is presented. The proposed method is applied to a double-
circuit 345kV transmission lines. The reduction ratio between magnetic fields before and after passive loop installation is calculated and
measured to evaluate magnetic field reduction effects. The results show that the passive loop can be used to cost-effectively reduce
power frequency magnetic fields.

PB-66 [10:15]
Design of A Compact Tapered Slot Antenna for Brain Imaging System

Juneseok Lee1, Soonyong Lee1, Kyeol Kwon1, David Ireland2 & Jaehoon Choi1
1
    Electrical and computer engineering , Hanyang University, Seoul , Korea, 133-791
2
    School of Information Technology and Electrical Engineering, University Of Queenslands, Brisbane, Australia, 4067
This paper deals with a low frequency microwave antenna (0.5GHz to 2GHz) that is designed to be implemented to a microwave brain
imaging system for the diagnosis of brain abnormalities. The proposed antenna was fabricated and measured showing high similarity to
simulation data. The brain imaging system requires high gain and compact size microwave antennas to penetrate microwave signal into
highly lossy tissue such as the cerebral fluid, gray matter, and blood.

PB-68 [10:15]
The Power Utilities of a 154kV Substation and of Magnetic-Field Emissions in the Workplace Environment

Seung-Cheol Hong1, Yeonjun Jeong1, Gi Young Kim1, Chun In Ae1, Yun Jin Lee1, Sung Ho Myung2 & Yoon-Shin Kim3
1
    Dept. of Occupational Health & Safety Engineering, Inje University, Korea
2
    Smart Grid Research Division, Korea Electrotechnology Research Institute, Korea
3
    Institute of Environmental and Industrial Medicine, Hanyang University, Korea
The purpose of this study is identifying for occupational exposure level of magnetic field (MF). Magnetic field emission level was
measured using by EMDEX Lite and EMDEX II HIGH Field at the several electronic equipment. At the same time, personal MF
exposure condition at the workplace and home for 24 hours were measured. The results of the power utility measurements showed
that no facility exceeded 1,000 μT, the occupational guideline limit of ICNIRP 2010.

PB-70 [10:15]
Are Women at Greater Risk than Men from Exposure to Electromagnetic Radiation and the Suggestive Evidence?

L. Lloyd Morgan1, Devra Davis1, 2 & Michael Kundi3
1
    Environmental Health Trust, Teton Village, WY, USA, 82025
2
    Department of Epidemiology and Community Health, New York Medical College, Valhalla, NY, USA, 10595
3
    Institute of Environmental Health, Medical University of Vienna, Vienna, Austria, A-1095
We explore the potential role of changes in EMR exposures for increasing trends in meningioma and pituitary tumors, especially in
women in the US, 2004-2007.  Meningioma risk from cellphone use, CT and MRI scans are examined and pituitary tumor risk from CT
and MRI scans.  At the meeting, 2008 data along with meningioma and pituitary trends by gender from 2004-2007 will be presented.

PB-72 [10:15] - STUDENT PAPER
Design and SAR Analysis of dual patch monopole antenna for mobile communication

Joo-Hun Yang1, Seungwoo Lee1 & Nam Kim1
1
    College of Electrical Computer Engineering, Chungbuk National University, Cheongju-si, Korea, 361-763




                                                                  Page 53 of 77
This paper presents the dual patch planar monopole antenna for mobile phone applications. The two planar patch are adopted in order
to implement GSM frequency band and DCS/PCS frequency band. In human phantom, the simulated value on 1 g and 10 g averaged
SAR caused by electromagnetic wave radiated in the designed antenna is compared with the measured value. As a result, the measured
values of 1 g and 10 g averaged SAR were similar to the simulated values, which were lower than the SAR guidelines.

PB-74 [10:15]
Characterization of ELF-MF Emission from Solar Electric Generation System

Gi Young Kim1, Yeonjun Jeong1, Yun Jin Lee1, Chun In Ae1, Dae-Young Joo2, Yoon-Shin Kim3 & Seung-Cheol Hong1
1
    Dept. of Occupational Health & Safety Engineering, Inje University, Korea
2
    Indoor air & Noise Management Division, Ministry of Environment, Korea
3
    Institute of Environmental and Industrial Medicine, Hanyang University, Korea
This study aims to identify the characteristics of ELF-MF emission from the solar electric generation system. The EMDEX II was
installed at the separation distance of 1 and 3 meters respectively near the solar panel of the system with an 80 Wh capacity and was
observed 24 hours everyday. As the result, it was found that the emission levels of ELF-MF vary according to the sun light; it
dramatically started to increase at the time of sunrise and decrease at the time of sunset.

PB-76 [10:15]
Combinational effects of 50 Hz 400μT magnetic field and magnetic nanoparticles on the proliferation and apoptosis of
PC12 cells

Jia Hongli1, 2, Chao Wang1, 3, Li Yue1, Pan Weidong1 & Tao Song1
1
    Institute of Electrical Engineering, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, China, 100190
2
    Gradute University, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, China, 100049
3
    Department of Basic theory, Shandong Sport University, Jinan, China, 250102
The effect of magnetic field on human health and its mechanism is still under study. Magnetic nanoparticles have been found in a variety
of organisms including human brain. It is supposed that the magnetic nanoparticles may be a target of ELF MF. We investigated the
biological effects of ELF-MF combined with magnetic nanoparticles on the cytotoxicity and apoptosis on PC12 cells. Our results
suggested that magnetic nanoparticles could enlarge and mediate the biological effects caused by ELF MF.

PB-78 [10:15]
Workers exposure. Directive 2004/40/EC of the European Parliament

Bruno Bisceglia1
1
    Electronic and Computer Eng., University of Salerno, Fisciano, Italy, 84084
In Europe, and in particular in Italy, risk from EMF exposure is perceived as severe. In year 2004 the EU issued a Directive, the
2004/40/EC. In this work we present an analysis of regulations concerning working exposure to EMF.

PB-80 [10:15]
Electromagnetic fields generated by neonatal incubators: assessment of risks for health-care workers and pediatric
patients

Salvatore Zaffina1, Marco Lembo1, Mario Graziano Tucci1, Maria Rosaria Vinci1, Vincenzo Camisa1, Pietro Derrico1 & Vittorio Cannatà1
1
    Clinical-technological Innovations Research Area, Bambino Gesù Children's Hospital, IRCCS, Rome, Italy, 00146
It is difficult to say whether the physical environment of neonatal incubators does have a potentially detrimental impact on infants and
health-care workers.
The aims of our study were to obtain detailed measurements of the electromagnetic fields generated by incubators and to define
appropriate parameters that can be used to investigate their potentially adverse effects.

PB-82 [10:15]
A Measurement of EMF Distributions Using Freehand Scanning Method by Wiimote

Ken Sato1, Hiroaki Kawata1, Yoshinori Kashimura1 & Yoshitsugu Kamimura1
1
    Graduate School of Engineering, Utsunomiya University, Utsunomiya, Japan
From the meaning which prevents the influence on health, the method is needed which can visualize the spatial distribution of EMF. In
this paper, it's proposed about the method to measure spatial field distribution with simple system configurations. The 3D coordinates
of measuring position are obtained by tracking a movement of an IR marker which is set on the field sensor by two IR cameras. As a
result, it is possible to make a spatial EM distribution map using this method in real time.

PB-84 [10:15]




                                                                   Page 54 of 77
Enhanced Proliferation of HeLa S3 Cells Subjected to Narrowband Pulsed Electric Fields and Expression of Related
Genes

Nobuko Tanaka1, Masahiko Yano1, Chiharu Matsumoto1, Keisuke Abe1, Sunao Katsuki1 & Hidenori Akiyama1
1
    Graduate School of Science and Technology, Kumamoto University, Kurokami 2-39-1, Kumamoto, Japan, 860-8555
Non-thermal intense electric field can be a unique physical stress that results often in secondary responses to organisms. Our previous
study demonstrated that the enhancement of proliferation activity of HeLa S3 cells was induced by narrowband 300 kV/cm fields and
dependent on the frequency of the fields. In this paper, we discuss possible mechanisms of the enhanced proliferation based on the
cellular signaling analyzed using a real time PCR method.

PB-86 [10:15] - STUDENT PAPER
The Relationship between Cognition Function and Hippocampus Structure after Long-term Microwave Exposure

Rui-yun Peng1, Li Zhao & Guo-shan Yang
1
    Dept. of Experimental Pathology, Beijing Institute of Radiation, Beijing, China, 100850
To study the effects of long-term microwave exposure on structure and function of rats' hippocampus. The results showed that the
structures of hippocampus could be injuried by long-term microwave exposure, which might lead to the function disorder.
Furthermore, the cognition function of the hippocampus affected by microwave possibly due to disruption of the neurotransmitters.

PB-88 [10:15]
ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELD MEASUREMENT AROUND MOBILE BASE STATIONS IN KOREA

Hyun-Bong Kim1, Wan Ki Kim1, Yeong-Su Lee1, Dong-Seong Lee1 & Jin-Young Kwon1
1
    Korea Communications Agency, Seoul, Korea
The paper analyzes the results of EMF measurement for 5 years in Korea, which was conducted under the Korea government's
legislation to ease public concerns on possible health effects of EMF. As a result of measurements, the average value is much lower than
ICNIRP reference level and EMF exposure levels are shown mostly similar for 5 years. It is expected that the data analyzed on this
paper will help general public ease their vague concerns on EMF's health effects, and use for various researches on EMF.

PB-90 [10:15] - STUDENT PAPER
Analysis of electronic equipment used for intentional electromagnetic interferences with regard to human exposure

Stefan Kampusch1, 2, Andreas Weinfurter2, Franco Fresolone2 & Georg Neubauer2
1
    Institute of Telecommunications, Vienna University of Technology, Vienna, Austria, 1040
2
    Safety & Security Department, Austrian Institute of Technology, Seibersdorf, Austria, 2444
Electromagnetic weapons as means of intentional electromagnetic interference (IEMI) developed into a major field of research in the
last decade. Giving a thorough overview on possible IEMI systems, this work will focus on electronic jamming equipment. Investigations
will involve different relevant exposure scenarios accounting for common signal types (e.g. signal power, wide or narrow band) and
possible associated adverse health effects, including interference with electronic implants.

PB-92 [10:15]
Effective magnetic field mitigation of Neutral Ground Reactor

Tae-young Kim1, Jeong-Ill Hwang1, Geun-Taek Yeo1, Yun-Seog Lim1 & Sang-Yun Lee1
1
    Transmission and Substation Construction Department, KEPCO (Korea Electric Power Corporation), Seoul, Korea, 135-791
In conclusion, when GO is applied as shielding materials in power facilities, it is possible to reduce magnetic field effectively and the cost
-effective shielding method suitable for target field can be provided by selecting appropriate shielding materials according to the range
of magnetic field applied.

PB-94 [10:15]
Analysis of the activity of neuronal networks exposed to the GSM-1800 signal

Daniela Moretti1, Noëlle Lewis1, André Garenne2, Florence Poulletier De Gannes1, Emmanuelle Haro1, Isabelle LaGroye1 & Bernard
Veyret1
1
    Université Bordeaux 1, IMS, UMR 5218, Pessac, France, 33607
2
    Université Bordeaux 2, IMN, CNRS UMR 5293, Bordeaux, France, 33706
There are suggestions in the literature that neuronal networks may be the target of RF. We used a TEM cell (GSM-1800; input power 1
W; SAR level:  3.5 W/Kg; 0.3°C) to expose neuronal networks cultured in MEAs (multielectrode arrays). Cultures (N=14, 13-40 days)
from embryonic cortical neurons were exposed for 3 min and analysis of neuronal electric activity, in terms of action potentials or
spikes, showed no change in the number of spikes before and after exposure.




                                                                   Page 55 of 77
PB-96 [10:15]
Evaluation of electromagnetic exposure from the mobile telecommunication base stations

Oleg Grigoriev1, Vladimir Stepanov1 & Anton Merkulov1
1
    Department of Non-Ionizing Radiation, Burnazyan Federal Medical Biophysical Centre, FMBA of Russia, Moscow, Russian Federation, 123182
The results of the long-term electromagnetic situation observation at the territories adjoined to mobile communication base stations in
the Central Region of Russian Federation are presented. They could be used for the RF EMF assessment in hygienic and epidemiological
studies and also for the territory zoning for the perspective building and telecommunications development.

PB-98 [10:15]
ELECTRIC & MAGNETIC FIELDS STANDARDS & GUIDELINES - COMPLIANT ASSESSMENT METHODOLOGY
FOR NON-UNIFORM FIELDS

Thanh Dovan1
1
    Network Strategy Development Division, SP AusNet, Melbourne, Australia, 3006
EMF exposure limits are fundamentally specified for human tissues/organs as in-situ electric fields (Basic Restrictions). Limits in terms of
environmental fields (reference levels) are also given for ease of compliance. There are derived with adequate margins for uniform-field
cases.
In practice, EMF associated with many sources are non-uniform. This presentation discusses considerations and a compliant assessment
methodology to address non-uniform field cases.

PB-100 [10:15]
Studies on uncertainty and calibration of SAR measurements for wireless communication devices

Lira Hamada1, Yukihiro Miyota2, Hideo Kurokawa2, Hiroyuki Asou2, Soichi Watanabe1, Katsumi Fujii1 & Yasushi Matsumoto1
1
    National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Tokyo, Japan, 184-8795
2
    NTT Advanced Technology Corporation, Tokyo, Japan, 182-0012
NICT has been engaging on the studies on uncertainty and calibration of SAR measurement for wireless communication devices. In this
presentation, we summarize tentative results of our studies on the characteristics of SAR probe calibration on probe rotation angle in 5
-GHz band and on the wide-band signal (LTE) and on the temperature dependence of the tissue-equivalent liquid as one of the
dominant uncertainty factor.



PB-102 [10:15]
EFFECTS OF EXTREMELY LOW FREQUENCY MAGNETIC FIELDS ON RAT ACUTE SKELETAL MUSCLE
CONTUSION

Chao Wang1, 2, Guijun Dong1, Xinfa Ge1 & Pan Weidong2
1
    Department of Fundamental Theories, Shandong Sports University, Jinan, China, 250102
2
    Institute of Electrical Engineering, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, China, 100190
Extremely low-frequency magnetic field (ELF-MF) is suggested to enhance healing of injuries and reduction of muscle soreness and
muscle damage. The aim of this study was to examine the effects of ELF-MF on rat with muscle damage. Our results showed the healing
effects of 50Hz, 10 mT magnetic fields on rat acute skeletal muscle contusion.

PB-104 [10:15] - STUDENT PAPER
Pulsed Temperature Stimulus limits growth of Fibrosarcoma HT1080 Cells

Lucas Portelli1, Aditya Kausik1 & Frank Barnes1
1
    Electrical Computer and Energy Engineering, University of Colorado, Boulder, CO, USA, 80309
We cultured fibrosarcoma HT 1080 cells in a thermoelectric actuator to generate a temperature waveform which combined a static
(DC) and a time-varying (AC) component. The nearly sinusoidal AC component varied between +/- 0.5, 1.5 and 2 °C while the DC
component was also varied from 35 to 39°C. Temperature pulsing had limiting effect on cells replication dependent on cell seeding
concentration, frequency and amplitude. A complete dataset will be presented along with exposure system details.

PB-106 [10:15]
Influence of the dielectric properties of the tissue equivalent liquid on the radiating antenna matching for SAR
measurements

Dominique Picard1
1
    EMG-DRE, Supelec, Gif sur Yvette, France, 91192




                                                                   Page 56 of 77
The dielectric properties of the biological tissue equivalent liquid are a cause of error on SAR measurements. Three different
parameters are modified by the dielectric properties of the tissue equivalent liquid: 1) the adaptation of the radiating antenna, 2) the
coupling between this antenna and the liquid and 3) the sensitivity of the probe in the liquid. This study is devoted to the first aspect
which modifies the value of the emitted power and consequently the value of the SAR.

PB-108 [10:15]
Assessing industry workers exposure to non-uniform magnetic field by calculations and measurements

Jolanta Karpowicz1, Patryk Zradziński1 & Krzysztof Gryz1
1
 Laboratory of Electromagnetic Hazards, Central Institute for Labour Protection - National Research Inst. (CIOP-PIB, Warszawa, Czerniakowska
16, Poland, 00-701
Workers exposure to non-uniform magnetic field (MF) of various distribution was analyzed by numerical simulations of induced electric
field and measurable MF parameters. The highest correlations were found between induced electric field and max MF in the point at
the body surface or over MF probe (of 5cm or 12cm diameter) located at the body position near the body surface, or arithmetic mean
of max and min MF over 5cm probe located at the body position near opposite body surfaces (p<0.001).




                                                              Page 57 of 77
Page 58 of 77
                                        Gold Sponsors


                                      City of Brisbane




Brisbane Marketing – a wholly-owned subsidiary of Brisbane City Council – is the city’s economic
development agency. We promote Brisbane as Australia’s new world city and create economic value for
local residents and businesses through various business sectors including, CBD retail, convention
bureau, export, investment attraction, leisure tourism and major events. Our Convention Bureau offers
a one-stop-shop of services to help meeting planners create the perfect event.


                           Mobile Manufacturers Forum




The MMF is an international association of telecommunications equipment manufacturers with an
interest in mobile or wireless communications. Established in 1998, the association mission is to
facilitate joint funding of key research projects and cooperation on standards, regulatory issues and
communications concerning the safety of wireless technology, accessibility and environmental issues.
The MMF has offices in Belgium, Brazil and Hong Kong and is currently active in more than 30 countries,
as well as supporting an extensive international research program. Our key areas of interest and activity
include: Research in the field of health and safety of mobile communications equipment • The MMF’s
goal in research is to promote the highest quality independent research that provides relevant data to
develop sound public policy. MMF funds research to answer important scientific questions. To achieve
this, the MMF has responded to the research recommendations of the World Health Organization's
Electromagnetic Fields Project and has coordinated its global activities to correspond with these
recommendations. • Only by enhancing the existing scientific database relating to radio frequency EMF
will it be possible to perform an independent health risk assessment recognized by the scientific
community as well as by Government and Statutory bodies. National and international consensus
standards • The MMF’s goal in standards is to have a globally harmonized and consistent approach to
conformance and compliance tests and that all safety standards be based on the best available scientific
data. • The MMF coordinates its inputs and contributes relevant expertise within standards-setting
processes. • The MMF commissions quality research in support of standards. Regulatory policy • The
MMF’s regulatory activities are focused on developing and presenting the views of the mobile industry
to regulatory agencies and authorities in a globally coordinated manner. • The MMF also responds to
requests for information, or assistance, by national and international bodies in relation to the safety of
wireless technology, accessibility and environmental issues. Public communications • The MMF’s
communications activity is designed to provide high quality public information and analysis on the safety
of wireless technology, accessibility and environmental issues. • The MMF supports national trade
associations by providing a source of information that is based on the pooled resources and networks of
our member companies.




                                            Page 59 of 77
                                               Telstra




We are Australia’s leading telecommunications and information services company, with one of the best
known brands in the country. We offer a full range of services and compete in all telecommunications
markets throughout Australia, providing more than 8.3 million Australian fixed line and 12.2 million
mobile services. Our main activities include the provision of:- basic access services to most homes and
businesses in Australia- local and long distance telephone calls in Australia and international calls to and
from Australia- mobile telecommunications services- broadband access and content- a comprehensive
range of data and Internet services (including through Telstra BigPond®, Australia’s leading Internet
service provider)- management of business customers’ IT and/or telecommunications services-
wholesale services to other carriers, carriage service providers and ISPs- advertising, search and
information services (through Sensis, Australia’s leading directory and search company)- cable
distribution services for FOXTEL’s® cable subscription television services. One of our major strengths
in providing integrated telecommunications services is our vast geographical coverage through both our
fixed and mobile network infrastructure. This network and systems infrastructure underpins the
carriage and termination of the majority of Australia’s domestic and international voice and data
telephony traffic.




                                             Page 60 of 77
                                        Silver Sponsors


                        Electric Power Research Institute




The Electric Power Research Institute (EPRI), with locations in Palo Alto, California; Charlotte, North
Carolina; and Knoxville, Tennessee, was established in 1973 as an independent, nonprofit center for
public interest energy and environmental research. EPRI brings together members, participants, the
Institute’s scientists and engineers, and other leading experts to work collaboratively on solutions to the
challenges of electric power. These solutions span nearly every area of electricity generation, delivery,
and use, including health, safety, and environment. EPRI’s members represent over 90% of the electricity
generated in the United States. International participation represents nearly 15% of EPRI’s total
research, development, and demonstration program. Gabor Mezei, MD, Ph.D. is the Program Manager
responsible for the research programs in EMF and RF Health Assessment and Safety.


               ENA Electric & Magnetic Fields Committee




The Energy Networks Association (ENA) is the peak national body for Australia’s energy networks
which provide the vital link between gas and electricity producers and consumers. The ENA represents
gas distribution and electricity transmission and distribution network businesses on economic, technical
and safety regulation and national energy policy issues. Energy network businesses deliver electricity and
gas to over 13.5 million customers, employ more than 40 000 people and contribute approximately 1.25
percent to Australia’s gross domestic product. Energy is delivered across Australia through
approximately 48 000 kilometres of transmission lines, 800 000 kilometres of electricity distribution
lines and 81 000 kilometres of gas distribution pipelines. Energy network businesses are valued at
approximately $60 billion and annually undertake an average investment of approximately $6 billion in
network operations, reinforcement, expansions and green-field extensions.




                                             Page 61 of 77
                                            Powerlink




Powerlink owns, operates, develops and maintains Queensland’s world-class $6 billion high voltage
electricity transmission network, which transports electricity in bulk from power generators to the
regional distribution networks (owned by ENERGEX, Ergon Energy, and Essential Energy) which then
supply around two million electricity customers. As a Transmission Network Service Provider (TNSP)
in the National Electricity Market, we don’t buy or sell electricity, just transport it between the power
generators, the retail network and some large industrial users (such as aluminium smelters). We also
transport electricity to New South Wales via the Queensland/New South Wales Interconnector (QNI).
Powerlink is recognised by benchmark authorities as a world leader in cost efficiency and reliability, and
we are committed to responsible environmental management, open communication and consultation on
projects, and empowering our people to make Powerlink a great place to work.




                                            Page 62 of 77
                                      Bronze Sponsors


        Australian Mobile Telecommunications Association




The Australian Mobile Telecommunications Association (AMTA) is the peak national body representing
Australia’s $20 billion mobile telecommunications industry. AMTA works with governments, regulators
and the community to achieve regulatory settings, policy outcomes and programs that promote an
industry that is:• Environmentally sustainable• Economically successful• Socially responsible and in step
with community needs and expectations The mobile telecommunications industry complies with strict
science-based safety standards and informs the public of health information related to electromagnetic
energy (EME) and the use of mobile phones and the deployment of mobile network infrastructure.
Accurate science-based information assists people to make informed choices about mobile technology
and health.


                                    ENERGEX Limited




                                            Page 63 of 77
                                         GSMA - 2012




The GSMA represents the interests of mobile operators worldwide. Spanning more than 220 countries,
the GSMA unites nearly 800 of the world’s mobile operators, as well as more than 200 companies in the
broader mobile ecosystem, including handset makers, software companies, equipment providers,
Internet companies, and media and entertainment organisations. The GSMA also produces industry-
leading events such as the Mobile World Congress and Mobile Asia Expo. For more information, please
visit the GSMA corporate website at www.gsma.com or Mobile World Live, the online portal for the
mobile communications industry, at www.mobileworldlive.com’


                       Lawson Health Research Institute




The Lawson Health Research Institute (Lawson) in London, Ontario, Canada is the research institute of
London Health Sciences Centre and St. Joseph's Health Care, London. Lawson is one of the largest
hospital-based research institutes in Canada attracting over $55 million each year in research funding.
More than 500 investigators throughout London investigate disease and ways to detect, prevent and
treat illness. The vision of the Imaging program is to be recognized as one of the top in the world; to
support teaching and service in research; and to maintain a strong research program in both support
and driver roles, across all hospital sites. Our imaging program is disease/theme based (eg. neuroscience,
cardiovascular, musculoskeletal), platform based (eg. X-ray CT, SPECT, MRI/PET/EEG, MRS, US, NIR)
and integrated (eg. image guided surgery, cancer, neonatology, aging). The Bioelectromagnetics Group
within the Lawson Imaging Program contributes to static, ELF and pulsed MF interdisciplinary research
partnering with government and industry and collaborating internationally on basic to translational
research projects. Bioelectromagnetics Lawson is affiliated with the University of Western Ontario. For
more information on Lawson Imaging, visit www.lawsonimaging.ca.




                                            Page 64 of 77
                                         SP AusNet




SP AusNet is a diversified energy infrastructure business that owns and operates Victoria’s primary
regulated electricity transmission network, as well as an electricity distribution network in eastern
Victoria and a gas distribution network in western Victoria. SP AusNet has also established “Select
Solutions”, which provides a number of commercial services to help customers manage their energy,
water and environmental needs.




                                          Page 65 of 77
                                                Author Index
O3-6, PB-60
Abe, Keisuke: PA-89, PA-49, PB-52, PB-84
Abeyrathne, Chathurika: O14-4
Abramson, Michael: O1-4
Absher, Devin: O7-4
Ackerman, Gail: O16-1
Addison, Darren: PA-33
Adibzadeh, Fatemeh: O4-2
Aerts, Sam: O2-1
Agnani, Jean-Benoit: PA-1
Ahn, Yoon-Ok: O10-3
Ahn, Young Hwan: PA-85
Aicardi, Giorgio: O3-5
Aihara, Mutsumi: PB-4, PB-16
Akiyama, Hidenori: PB-42, PB-52, PA-49, PA-89, PB-84
Akutagawa, Masatake: PB-4, PB-16
Albunia, Alexandra: PB-12
Althaus, Chris: PA-55
Alvarez, Ronald: O3-4
Anderer, Peter: O8-5
Anderson, Vitas: O1-3
Arima, Takuji: PA-29
Arnaud-Cormos, Delia: O6-6
Asou, Hiroyuki: PB-100
Augustsson, Torsten: O15-3
Auvinen, Anssi: O1-1
Ayrapetyan, Sinerik: PB-8
Bach, Véronique: O7-1
Bakhmutsky, Nicolay: O11-1
Bakker, Jurriaan: O4-2
Ball, Madison: O15-5
Bamba, Aliou: O13-5
Barbati, Saviana: O12-3
Barbault, Alexandre: O7-4, O3-4
Barnes, Frank: PB-104, O16-1, O5-6
Bellone, Anna Maria: PB-50
Belton, Michelle: PA-71
Benkler, Stefan: O5-1, O5-2
Biendon, Nathalie: PB-36
Bienkowski, Pawel: PA-15
Birch, Max: O4-1
Bisceglia, Bruno: O6-4, PB-12, PB-78, PB-50
Black, David: PB-62, Plenary 4-1
Black, Moyra: PB-62
Blackman, Carl: Plenary 1-2
Bodnya, Vadim: O11-1
Bolte, John: O09-3
Bolz, Thomas: O8-5
Bontempi, Bruno: PB-36
Bowman, Angela: O6-3, Plenary 2-2
Braux, Yannis: O15-2
Brenet-Dufour, Valérie: O8-3, O8-4
Breton, Marie: O6-2, Plenary 2-1
Brezovich, Ivan : O3-4, O7-4
Cagnon, Patrice: PA-1
Calderon, Carolina : PA-33, O09-2




                                                   Page 66 of 77
Camisa, Vincenzo: PB-80
Cannatà, Vittorio: PB-80
Capstick, Myles: O7-5
Carson, Jeffrey: PA-71
Casciola, Maura: O6-1, O6-6
Casper, Diana: O3-5
Castello, Pablo: PB-32
Castiglione, Stefano: PB-50
Cecil, Stefan: O4-4
Celik, Emin: O15-5
Cervantes, Adan: PA-105
Chadwick, Philip: ENA-5
Chakarothai, Jerdvisanop: O15-1
Chamson-Reig, Astrid: PA-71
Chatterjee, Indira: O3-2
Chauvin, Sébastien: PA-83
Chen, Chunjing: O3-3
Chen, Guangdi: PA-43, O3-3
Chen, Qingfeng: O12-2
Cheng, Qian: O12-2
Cherng, Shen: PB-58
Chiadini, Francesco: PB-50, PB-12
Chiang, Huai: PA-43
Cho, Yeungyu: PB-64
Cho, Yong-Sung: PB-30
Choi, Dong-geun: PA-99
Choi, Hyung-Do: PA-93, PA-85, PA-9, PA-31
Choi, Jae Lim : PB-14
Choi, Jaehoon: PA-3, PB-66, PA-99
Choi, Jong-Il: PB-26
Choi, Joon Yul: O8-1
Choi, Seo-Hyun: PB-26
Chung, Moon-Koo: O7-2
Chung, Woosung: PA-103
Cicatelli, Angela: PB-50
Cieslar, Grzegorz: PA-5
Colombi, Davide: O2-4
Conil, Emmanuelle: PA-63, PA-37, O4-3, O4-5
Costa, Frederico: O3-4, O7-4
Craviso, Gale: O3-2
Crittenden, Francis: O3-4
Croft, Rodney: O16-2, T1-1
Crozier, Stuart: UQ-1, PA-79, PB-44
Danker-Hopfe, Heidi: O8-5
Davis, Devra: PB-70
Dayton, Leigh: T1-2
De Santis, Valerio: O5-1, O5-2
De Seze, Rene: O8-4, O8-3, PA-1, O7-1
Delanaud, Stéphane: O7-1
Delemotte, Lucie: O6-2
Deltour, Isabelle: O1-1
DeMoor, Janice: O7-3
Derrico, Pietro: PB-80
Deschrijver, Dirk: O2-1
Deshamps, François: O8-2
Desjardins-Holmes, Dawn: O7-3
Dhaene, Tom: O2-1
Dimbylow, Peter: O09-2
Dlugosz, Tomasz: PA-15
Dockerty, John: Plenary 5-3




                                              Page 67 of 77
Dong, Guijun: PB-102
Dorn, Hans: O8-5
Douglas, Mark: O5-2, O5-1, O11-2
Dovan, Thanh: PB-98, O09-1
Eikelboom, Tessa: O09-3
Elwood, Mark: ENA-3, Plenary 5-4
Emoto, Takahiro: PB-16
Eriksson, David: PA-51
Estenberg, Jimmy: O15-3
Farrell, Peter: O14-4
Feychting, Maria: O1-1
Findlay, Richard: PA-33, O09-2
Fiocchi, Serena: O5-4
Fouad, Victor: PB-2, PB-10
Fouquet, Luce: PA-83
Frei, Patrizia: O1-2
Fresolone, Franco: PB-90
Fujii, Katsumi: PB-100
Fujiwara, Osamu: O15-1
Fukunaga, Kaori: PA-7, O5-5
Furushima, Daisuke: PA-29
Furuskär, Anders: O2-4
Gajda, Greg: PA-41
Galizia, Desirèe: PB-50
Gallant, Josette: PB-38
Game, Howard: Plenary 3-3
Garenne, André: PB-94
Gati, Azeddine: O4-3, PB-10, PB-2
Gaudaire, François: PA-1
Gawron, Stanislaw: PA-5
Ge, Xinfa: PB-102
Gerstle, Brent: PB-48
Geyik, Cemil: O15-5
Ghanmi, Amal: O4-5
Ghosn, Rania: O8-3, O8-4
Gimm, Yoon-Myoung: O7-2, O10-3
GIMM, Yoon-Myung : PA-35
Glinka, Marek: PA-5
Gobba, Fabriziomaria: PB-54
Goeminne, Francis: O15-4, O2-2, O2-3, O2-1
Gong, Yijian: O7-5
González, Jarold A.: PA-75, PB-34, PB-54
Gosselin, Marie-Christine: O14-5, O16-3, O09-4
Goulet, Daniel: O8-2
Grand, Sylvain: O4-3
Grassi, Alfonso: PB-12
Grassi, Claudio: O12-3
Gregory, Betsy: Plenary 2-2, O6-5
Grigoriev, Oleg: PB-96
Grimaldi, Michele: PB-50
Gryz, Krzysztof: PB-108
Habauzit, Denis: O3-1
Hadjem, Abdelhamid: O4-3, O4-5, PA-63, PA-37
Halgamuge, Malka: O14-4
Hamada, Lira: PB-100, O4-6
Hansson Mild, Kjell: PA-51
Hao, Junqin: PB-22
Haro, Emmanuelle: PB-94, PB-36
Hart, Francis: O14-3
Hashimoto, Osamu: O5-5, PA-91




                                                 Page 68 of 77
Hayashi, Noriyuki: PA-101, PB-34
He, Jiliang: PB-40
Higashiyama, Junji: PA-61
Hikage, Takashi: PA-59, O13-1
Hirai, Yuki: PB-46
Hirata, Akimasa: PA-21, O09-1
Hirata, Hitoshi: PA-101
Ho, Ming-Chak: O6-1
Hong, Mi-Na: PA-35
Hong, Seung-Cheol: O10-3, PB-26, PB-74, PB-30, PB-68
Hongli, Jia: PB-76
Hsu, Che-Lun: O15-5
HU, Xiangjun: PA-87
Hurtier, Annabelle: PB-36
Hwang, Jeong-Ill: PB-92
Ikehara, Toshitaka: PB-16, PB-4
Ikehata, Masateru: PA-67
Imai, Shinya: PA-13
In Ae, Chun: PB-74, PB-68
Ireland, David: PB-66
Isaka, Katsuo: PA-101, PB-34
Ishii, Kazuyuki: PA-23, PA-67
Ishii, Nozomu: O4-6
Ishimura, Yuta: O5-5
Ishizaki, Masachika: PB-16
Ito, Koichi: O13-4, PA-97, PA-73
Izawa, Shuhei: PA-13
Jala, Marjorie: PA-63
Jang, Hye-Jin: O7-2
Janson, Malgorzata: PA-77
Jennings, Philip: PA-27
Jeon, Soon-Ik: PA-93
Jeong, Yeonjun: PB-74, PB-68
Jin, Jin: PB-44, PA-79
Jin, Yeung Bae: PA-31, PB-26
Jo, Seong-Jin: PA-103
Johansen, Christoffer: O1-1, O1-2
Joo, Dae-Young: PB-30, PB-74
Joseph, Wout: O2-2, O13-5, O2-3, O13-2, O13-3, O2-1, O15-4
Jovanovic, Dragan: PA-83
Joyner, Ken: PA-17
Kamimura, Yoshitsugu: PB-82
Kampusch, Stefan: PB-90
Karpowicz, Jolanta: PB-108, O5-3
Kashimura, Yoshinori: PB-82
Kato, Takuya: PA-81
Katsuki, Sunao: PB-52, PB-84, PB-42, PA-89, PA-49
Kausik, Aditya: PB-104
Kavet, Robert: O09-1, O10-1
Kawamura, Yoshifumi: O13-1, PA-59
Kawata, Hiroaki: PB-82
Kayser, Thorsten: PA-77
Keenliside, Lynn: O7-3
Kemp, Ray: ENA-2, Plenary 3-1, O10-2
Khorokhorina, Vera: O6-3
Kim, Byung Chan: PA-9, PA-85
Kim, Deok Won: PB-14, O8-1
Kim, Esther: PA-71
Kim, Eung Sik: PA-69
Kim, Gi Young: PB-68, PB-74




                                                Page 69 of 77
Kim, Hae Sun: PA-85
Kim, Hee-Sung: O7-2
Kim, Hyun-Bong: PB-88
Kim, Kyu-Tae: PA-103
Kim, Nam: PB-72, PA-31, PA-11, O7-2, PA-85
Kim, Sung Kean: O8-1, PB-14
Kim, SungJin: PA-3
Kim, Suwhan: PA-3
Kim, Tae-young: PB-92
Kim, Wan Ki: PB-88
Kim, Yoon-Shin: PB-30, PB-74, PB-68
Kim, Yoon-Won: O7-2
Kinouchi, Yohsuke: PB-16, PB-4
Kishita, Yumi: PB-42
Kitayama, Joji: PA-47
Kiyohara, Kosuke: PA-29
Klæboe, Lars: O1-1
Knipe, Phillip: PA-27
Kojimahara, Noriko: PA-29
Korpinen, Leena: PA-75, PB-54, PB-34
Kostyuk, Alexandra: PB-28
Kozlov, Mikhail: O15-2
Kraushar, Wayne: PA-45
Kuehn, Sven: O09-4
Kuisti, Harri: PB-54
Kundi, Michael: PB-70
Kunugita, Naoki: PA-23, PB-46
Kurokawa, Hideo: PB-100
Kurup, Divya: O13-3
Kuster, Niels: O7-4, O14-5, O11-2, O16-3, O7-5, O3-4, O09-4, O5-1, O5-2
Kwon, Jin-Young: PB-88
Kwon, Kyeol: PA-3, PB-66
Kwon, Min Kyung: O8-1, PB-14
Kwon, Oh-Sang: PA-103
Laakso, Ilkka: PA-21
LaGroye, Isabelle: PB-94, PB-36
Lalezari, Parviz: O3-5
Lambrozo, Jacques: O8-2
Lancellotti, Vito: O14-1
Landen, Charles: O3-4
Larsson, Lars-Eric: PB-48
Latson, Trevor: O15-5
Lautru, David: PB-2, PB-10
Le Chapellier, Pierre: PA-39
Le Dréan, Yves: O3-1
Le Quément, Catherine: O3-1
Lee, Byeongyoon: PB-64
Lee, Dong-Seong: PB-88
Lee, Dongil: PB-64
Lee, Gwang: PA-85
Lee, Hyung-Chul: PA-35
Lee, Jae-Seon: PA-35, PB-26
Lee, Ju-Woon: PB-26
Lee, Juneseok: PB-66
Lee, Sang-Kon: O7-2
Lee, Sang-Yun: PB-92
Lee, Sangyun: PB-64
Lee, Seungwoo: PA-11, PB-72
Lee, Soonyong: PA-3, PB-66
Lee, Yeong-Su: PB-88




                                                 Page 70 of 77
Lee, Yun Jin: PB-74, PB-68
Lee, Yun-Sil: PA-85, PB-26, PA-35, PA-31
Legros, Alexandre: O14-2, O8-2
Lekhraj, Rukmani: O3-5
Lemay, Eric: PA-41
Lembo, Marco: PB-80
Leone, Lucia: O12-3
Leszczynski, Dariusz: PA-43
Leveque, Philippe: O6-6
Levine, Zachary A.: O6-1
Lewis, Noëlle: PB-94
Li, Mingyan: PA-79
Liabeuf, Sophie: O8-3, O8-4
Libert, Jean-Pierre: O7-1
Lim, Yun-Seog: PB-92
Lim, Yunseog: PB-64
Liorni, Ilaria: O5-4
Liu, Feng: PA-79, PB-44
Loos, Nathalie: O8-4, O8-3, O7-1
Lu, Deqiang: PA-43, PB-40
Lu, Mai: O11-4, PA-25
Lévy-Leduc, Céline: PA-63
Macrez, Nathalie: PB-36
Maeda, Machiko: PB-46, PA-23
Mahfouz, Zaher: PB-10, PB-2
Manabe, Yuhsuke: PB-16
Markov, Marko: PA-45
Martens, Luc: O13-3, O15-4, O2-2, O13-2, O13-5, O2-3, O2-1
Martino, Carlos: O16-1, PB-32
Maslanyj, Myron: PA-33, O09-2
Massey, Jackson: O15-5
Mastrodonato, Alessia: O12-3
Masuda, Hiroshi: PB-36
Matsumoto, Chiharu: PB-84, PA-89
Matsumoto, Takashi: PA-101, PB-34
Matsumoto, Yasushi: PB-100
Matsuzaki, Taiga: PA-81
Matta, Badri: PA-39
Mauger, Samuel: PA-1
Mazet, Paul: PA-1
McKenzie, Ray: Plenary 3-3, O16-2
McLean, Lyn: PB-56
Mee, Terry: PA-33
Merkulov, Anton: PB-96
Mezei, Gabor: ENA-6
Mezzogori, Daniele: O12-3
Michel, Denis: O3-1
Milligan, Michael: PA-55
Min, Suk Won: PA-69
Mir, Lluis M.: O6-2, Plenary 2-1
Mitsutake, Kazunori: PB-52, PB-42
Miyakoshi, Junji: PA-19, PA-57, PA-65
Miyota, Yukihiro: O4-6, PB-100
Mizuno, Kohei: PA-19
Mizuno, Maya: O5-5, PA-7
Modolo, Julien: O8-2, O14-2
Monebhurrun, Vikass: O15-2
Morel, Jean-Luc: PB-36
Moretti, Daniela: PB-94
Morgan, L. Lloyd: PB-70




                                                 Page 71 of 77
Moriyama, Shinya: PB-42
Morodomi, Masaya: PA-49, PB-52
Moulines, Éric: PA-63
Muehsam, David: O3-5, O14-4
Mun, Ji-Yeon: PA-93
Murono, Koji: PA-47
Myers, Richard: O7-4
Myung, Sung Ho: PA-35, PB-68, PB-64, PB-26, O7-2
Nadakuduti, Jagadish: O11-2, O5-1, O5-2
Nagaoka, Tomoaki: O13-4, PA-37, O13-1, PA-73
Nagawa , Hirokazu: PA-47
Nakasono, Satoshi: PA-67
Nappert, Hughes: PB-38
Narita, Eijiro: PA-65, PA-57
Neubauer, Georg: O4-4, PB-90
Neufeld, Esra: O14-5, O16-3
Nguyen, Robin: O15-5
Nishikawa, Atsushi: PA-81
Nojima, Tomoyuki: PA-91
Nojima, Toshio: PA-59, O13-1
Ogasawara, Yuki: PA-23, PA-67
Ohkubo, Chiyoji: PA-67, PB-46, PA-91
Ohsaki, Hiroyuki: PA-81
Ohtani, Shin: PB-46, PA-23
Okuno, Tsutomu: PA-13
Olsen, Jørgen: O1-2
Onishi, Teruo: PB-24, PA-61
Pack, Jeong-Ki: PA-85, PA-93, PA-31
Paik, Man Jeung: PA-85
Pakhomov, Andrei: Plenary 2-2, O6-5, O6-3
Pakhomova, Olga: O6-5, Plenary 2-2, O6-3
Palisano, John: O14-3
Parazzini, Marta: O5-4
Park, Byung-Jae: O7-2
Park, Gahee: PA-103
Park, SangWook: O11-3
Park, So-Hee: O10-3
Park, Woong-Yang: PA-103
Partsvania, Besarion: PB-6
Pasche, Boris: O3-4, O7-4
Pauli, Mario: PA-77
Paulides, Maarten: O4-2
Pawlowska-Goral, Katarzyna: PA-5
Pelletier, Amandine: O7-1
Peng, Rui-yun: PB-86
Pennison , Michael: O7-4
Persson, Tomas: O2-4
Piacentini, Roberto: O12-3
Picard, Dominique: PA-95, PA-83, PB-106
Picon, Odile: O4-5
Pilla, Arthur: O3-5
Plante, Michel: O8-2
Podda, Maria: O12-3
Porhanov, Vladimir: O11-1
Portelli, Lucas: PB-104, O5-6, O16-1
Poulletier De Gannes, Florence: PB-36, PB-94
Poulsen, Aslak: O1-2
Prato, Frank: O8-2, O7-3
Priori, Alberto: O5-4
Pääkkönen, Rauno: PB-54




                                                   Page 72 of 77
Ramaker, Ryne: O7-4
Rassokhin, Mikhail: Plenary 2-2
Ravazzani, Paolo: O5-4
Redmayne, Mary: O1-4
Repacholi, Michael: Plenary 1-1
Robertson, John: O7-3
Rodaitė-Riševičienė, Raminta: O6-3, Plenary 2-2
Rossi, Elena: O5-4
Rowley, Jack: O1-3, PA-17, PA-55, PB-48
Ruffie, Gilles: PB-36
Saito, Kazuyuki: O13-4, PA-73, PA-97
Saitoh, Youichi: PA-81
Sakurai, Tomonori: PA-57, PA-65
Sanders, Jason M.: O6-6
Sankila, Risto: O1-1
Sarrebourse, Thierry: O4-3
Sasaki, Kazuhito: PA-47
Sasaki, Kensuke: O5-5, PA-53
Sato, Ken: PB-82
Sato, Yasuto: PA-29
Sauleau, Ronan: O3-1
Saulis, Gintautas: O6-3
Sauter, Cornelia: O8-5
Scaglione, Antonio: PB-12, PB-50
Schmidt, Trudy: Plenary 3-3
Schomay, Theodore: O5-6
Schuz, Joachim: -1, Plenary 5-1, O1-1, O1-2
Segawa, Haruki: O5-5
Sekino, Masaki: PA-81
Selmaoui, Brahim: O8-3, PA-1, O8-4
Semenov, Iurii: Plenary 2-2
Seo, Mingyeong: PA-93
Shen, Yunyun: O12-2
Shi, Xiaobo: PB-20
Shinohara, Naoki: PA-19, PA-65
Shoshiashvili, Levan: PB-6
Shrestha, Sudhata: O3-2
Sieron-Stoltny, Karolina: PA-5
Sieron, Aleksander: PA-5
Silve, Aude: Plenary 2-1
Sim, Malcolm: Plenary 5-2
Simon, Winfried: O15-2
Skafidas, Efstratios: O14-4
Smith, Euan: O1-4
Song, Tao: O12-4, PB-76
Souques, Martine: O8-2
Steding-Jessen, Marianne: O1-2
Stepanov, Vladimir: PB-96
Stigbrand, Torgny: PA-51
Stodilka, Robert: O14-2, O7-3
Su, Zehong: PB-4
Sulaberidze, Tamaz: PB-6
Sun, Chuan: O3-3
Sun, Wenjun: O12-1
Suzuki, Yukihisa: PA-67, PA-57, PA-91, PB-46
Szczerba, Dominik: O16-3
Takahashi, Akira: PB-4, PB-16
Takahashi, Masaharu: O13-4, PA-97, PA-73
Taki, Masao: PA-57, PA-91, PA-29
Tallarino, Nicola Francesco: O6-4




                                                  Page 73 of 77
Tanaka, Kensuke: PA-97
Tanaka, Nobuko: PB-84, PA-89
Tanghe, Emmeric: O13-5
Tarao, Hiroo: PB-34, PA-75, PA-101, PB-54
Tarek, Mounir: O6-2
Tarusawa, Yoshiaki: PA-61
Tateno, Akihiro: O13-4, PA-97
Taxile, Murielle: PB-36
Techachainiran, Natcha: O15-5
Temuryants, Natalia: PB-28
Teng, Hsien-Chiao: PB-58
Thansandote, Art: PA-41
Thielens, Arno: O13-3, O13-2
Thomas, Alex: O14-2, O7-3, O8-2
Thors, Björn: O2-4
Thuroczy, Georges: PA-1
Thuroczy, Gyorgy: O8-4, O8-3, O7-1
Tornevik, Christer: O2-4
Trakic, Adnan: PA-79
Trzaska, Hubert: PA-15
Tucci, Mario Graziano: PB-80
Tumanyants, Elena: PB-28
Tumanyants, Karine: PB-28
Ueno, Shoogo: PA-47, O11-4, ENA-4, PA-25
Ushiyama, Akira: PB-46, PA-23
van Rhoon, Gerard: O4-2
Van Wyk, Marthinus: O4-1
Vanegas Acosta, Juan Carlos: O14-1
Varsier, Nadege: O4-3, PA-37, PA-63, O4-5
Verloock, Leen: O2-3, O2-2, O2-1
Vermeeren, Gunter: O13-2, O13-5, O13-3, O15-4, O2-2, O2-3
Vernier, P. Thomas: O6-6, Plenary 2-3, O3-2, O6-1
Veyret, Bernard: PB-36, PB-94
Vinci, Maria Rosaria: PB-80
Wada, Keiji: PB-46
Wake, Kanako: O5-5, PA-29, PA-91, O15-1, PA-53, O11-3
Wang, Chao: O12-4, PB-102, PB-76
Wang, Jianqing: PA-23, O15-1, PA-47
Wang, Yuan: PB-20
Watanabe, Soichi: PB-100, O4-6, PA-91, O11-3, O5-5, PA-37, O13-4, PA-73, O13-1, PA-53, O15-1, PA-29
Weber, Ewald: PB-44, PA-79
Weidong, Pan: PB-102, PB-76
Weinfurter, Andreas: PB-90
Wiart, Joe: PB-10, O4-5, PA-37, PA-63, PB-2, O4-3
Wiebusch, Dagmar: PA-55
Wiedemann, Peter: Plenary 3-4
Wiesbeck, Werner: PA-77
Wiese, Robert: O3-2
Wilen, Jonna: PA-51
Wittig, Tilmann: O15-2
Wolf, Johanna: O14-5
Wood, Andrew: ENA-1
Wood, Mike: Plenary 3-3
Wu, Yu-Hsuan: O6-6
Xiao, Shu: O6-3, Plenary 2-2
Xu, Shanshan: O3-3
Xu, Zhengping: O12-2, PA-43, O3-3
Yamada, Akira: PA-7
Yamaguchi-Sekino, Sachiko: PA-13
Yamaguchi, Hironori : PA-47




                                                  Page 74 of 77
Yamaguchi, Naohito: PA-29
Yamashita, Hiroharu : PA-47
Yang, Celeste T: O7-4
Yang, Guo-shan: PB-86
Yang, Joo-Hun: PB-72
Yano, Masahiko: PA-89, PB-52, PB-84
Yano, Misako: PA-49, PB-52
Yao, Ke: PB-40
Yarmolyuk, Natalia: PB-28
Yeo, Geun-Taek: PB-92
Yi, Nengjun: O7-4
Yilmaz, Ali: O15-5
Yoo, Tae Keun: PB-14, O8-1
Yoon, Sun-Young: PA-103
Yoshie, Sachiko: PA-67
Young, Roslyn: Plenary 3-2, T1-3
Yu, Yibo: PB-40
Yu, Zhengping: PB-18, PB-22, PB-20
Yue, Li: O12-4, PB-76
Zaffina, Salvatore: PB-80, O12-3
Zeng, Qunli: O12-2
Zhadobov, Maxim: O3-1
Zhang, Cheng: O12-4
Zhang, Guangbin: PB-18, PB-22, PB-20
Zhang, Lei: PB-20, PB-18
Zhang, Yidong: PB-40
Zhao, Li: PB-86
Zhong, Min: PB-18
Zhou, Zhou: PB-20, PB-18, PB-22
Zhu, Kan: O12-2
Zimmerman, Jacquelyn: O7-4, O3-4
Zollman, Peter: PB-48
Zombolas, Chris: ENA-1
Zradziński, Patryk: PB-108
Zwamborn, Peter: O14-1




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