Electromagnetic Ecology and Waves in Nonlinear Electromagnetics
In recent years the activity of man-made sources of electromagnetic radiation (EMR) increases. So one may pose question whether this increasing activity affects living systems and surrounding these sources. The answer is of course yes. Since a huge part of industrial applications of EMR lays in microwave region, consider electromagnetic waves in this range. There was written a lot about possible biological action of microwaves, both in the sense of “electromagnetic ecology” (due to growing applications of microwaves and creation of appropriate “electromagnetic smog”), and medical cure effects of low-intensity microwave radiation [1–3].
KeywordsSolitonic Solution Inverse Scattering Transform Solitonic Formation Effective Energy Transfer Huge Part
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- N.D. Devyatkov et. al., Sov. Phys.(Uspekhy), Engl. Transl., 1974, 568.Google Scholar
- H. Fröhlich, F. Kremer, ed. Coherent excitations in biological systems, Springer-Verlag, 1983.Google Scholar
- N.D. Devyatkov, ed. Low-intensity microwaves applications in medicine and biology. Moscow, USSR, Ac. of Sci., Inst, of Radieng. and Electronics, 1989 (in Russian).Google Scholar
- H. Kikuchi, ed. Nonlinear and Environmental Electromagnetics, Elsevier, 1985.Google Scholar
- S.L. McCall, E.L. Hahn, cited in Bull. Am. Phys. Soc. J 1, 1189, (1965).Google Scholar
- M.J. Ablowitz, H. Segur, Solitons and the Inverse Scattering Transform, SIAM, Philadelphia, 1981.Google Scholar
- V.E. Zakharov, S.A. Manakov, S.P. Novikov, L.P. Pitaevsky, Theory of Solitons, Moscow, 1980 (in Russian).Google Scholar
- N.D. Devyatkov, V.V. Kislov, Z.S. Chernov, Prep. N6 (481), 1988, USSR, Ac. of Sci., Inst, of Radioeng. and Electr., (in Russian).Google Scholar