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Year : 2020  |  Volume : 5  |  Issue : 3  |  Page : 13-14

Invited Lecture 10: Radiofrequency radiation and distance between brain cells: could it be a biophysical approach for host cell and virus interactions?

1 Biophysics Department, Medical School of Istanbul Medeniyet University, Istanbul, Turkey
2 Biophysics Departments, Medical School of Dicle University, Diyarbakır, Turkey
3 Histology-Embryology Departments, Medical School of Dicle University, Diyarbakır, Turkey

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Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/2468-838X.303749

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Brief Biosketch Prof. Suleyman Dasgag did his PhD from Dicle University, Faculty of Medicine, Department of Basic Medical Sciences, Turkey (1989). Prof. Suleyman Dasdag has been working as a Full Professor of Biophysics Medical School of Istanbul Medeniyet University, Istanbul, Turkey. His main field is Electromagnetic Pollution and Health; Electromagnetic Pollution and Children; Bioelectromagnetics; Biomechanics: Radiobiology. He is an editorial board member of some international journals. He received a certificate of appreciation from the Public Health Agency of Turkey Ministry of Health Head of Department of Cancer(October 2013). Presently working on project UNESCO/UNITWIN Interregional Network on PhD Education and Research in Biophysics, Biotechnology and Environmental Health (2018– 2022). Space between brain cells may increase during sleep, allowing the brain to flush out toxins that build up during waking hours[1]. However, there are many physical agents affect brain cell functions. One of the controversial issues is the effects of radiofrequency radiation (RFR) on the brain, which is the most RFR exposed area when talking by mobile/cellular phones. Therefore, the purpose of this presentation is to present our unpublished data focused on RF and distance between brain cells[2],[3],[4]. Our purpose is to compare the results of our three unpublished studies, which is presented in the different international congress until now. The importance of this presentation is to give a comparative perspective to the audience focusing on the effect of different RF frequencies such as 900, 1800 and 2100 MHz on distance/cell space between brain cells. We evaluated the shortest and longest distance between two neurons (μm), and the shortest and longest distance between nucleus and membrane (μm). We observed that three RF frequencies investigated in this study statistically decreased space between neuron cells and the most effective one was found as 2100 MHz frequency. On the other hand, the RF frequencies presented here has also the potential to alter the distance between nucleus and membrane, and histology of the cells.

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