The Shorter the Wave the Worse: The Science Behind 5G

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2020-06-28 19:29:07

I recommend you read my other post on cellular radiation in order to understand the concepts better I’m discussing in here. I hope I explained it in a way that makes sense to you, but feel free to contact me and we can discuss it in another way! Please keep in mind, this isn’t a conspiracy theory and I’ve spent countless hours researching this with primary sources.

Quick Intro: I’m a huge technology and space geek. I love to hear about any new technology that comes out and I enjoy finding out how something works, the flaws in it and to think of ways to improve it when I’m in the shower, doing chores or even falling asleep in bed. I was taught the ability and (and given from family) by my teachers from middle to high school, especially more in my philosophy and discussion based classes to think deeper and ask questions. I also adore concepts related to space and theoretical ideas. I even want to study astrobiology or astrophysics because space exploration is the future and it’s the coolest thing ever. (I’m currently reading a book by Kip S. Thorne called “Black Holes & Time Warps” and it’s really the most fascinating thing. It debunks some of the most common laws and ideas in the world by science, and the best part is it’s all researched and true! Thorne is also the author of “The Science Behind Interstellar” which is one of my favorite movies. I’m going to write about that too once I finish it.) Anyway, when I found out about 5G and how cool it sounded, I immediately knew there had to be something wrong with it. It just sounded too perfect, too much like a movie. Unfortunately, I found out I was horribly right.

Backstory/History: Waves (not oceanic) are organized on a chart called the electromagnetic spectrum. I learned this when I was probably 10 after my grandfather and I did an experiment with an oscilloscope which was way beyond my 4th grade science class. In short, this electromagnetic spectrum ranges from radio to microwave to infrared to visible to ultraviolet to x-ray and then to gamma ray (coming from unstable atomic nuclei like an alpha particle in a nuke). Their frequencies are measured in Hertz and go by the powers of 10. On Earth, we receive ultraviolet rays from the sun, and everything up to that. X-rays, however are usually only created in a lab like when you break a bone or need to see inside the body. X-rays are a form of radiation that increases your likelihood of getting cancer which is why you have to wear a lead apron during an X-ray scan. X-rays are in space and are usually given off by black holes and comets, but for the most part living stars. Gamma rays are in space too, but our atmosphere on Earth protects us from gamma and x-rays. Gamma rays are created from nuclear decay, so that’s why in nuclear reactor chambers these radioactive elements have to be far down in pools of water to reduce the amount of radiation that reaches the surface. If we were to let gamma/x-rays below our atmosphere, life on Earth probably wouldn’t exist. Those waves are so short therefore extremely bad for us and full of radiation. Remember that, it’ll help you understand the rest of this post.

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