Human electrophysiological signal responses to ELF Schumann Resonance and artificial electromagnetic fields

Cosic, I, Cvetkovic, D, Fang, J, Jovanov, E and Lazoura, H 2006, 'Human electrophysiological signal responses to ELF Schumann Resonance and artificial electromagnetic fields', FME Transactions, vol. 34, no. 2, pp. 93-103.


Document type: Journal Article
Collection: Journal Articles

Title Human electrophysiological signal responses to ELF Schumann Resonance and artificial electromagnetic fields
Author(s) Cosic, I
Cvetkovic, D
Fang, J
Jovanov, E
Lazoura, H
Year 2006
Journal name FME Transactions
Volume number 34
Issue number 2
Start page 93
End page 103
Total pages 10
Publisher Faculty of Mechanical Engineering, Belgrade University
Abstract In this paper we compare the experimental findings from human electropysiological signal responses to environmental 'geomagnetic' and artificial extremely low frequency (ELF) electromagnetic fields in order to determine the transfer characteristic from acupuncture meridian analysis and EEG studies. The fundamental Schumann resonance frequency is claimed to be extremely benificial to existence of the biological cycle phenomena of plants, animals and humans. However, the results from our acupuncture meridian and EEG studies have shown that frequencies between 8.8 and 13.2 Hz, which fall between peaks of the Schumann resonance, mainly correlate with analysed human electrophysiological signals, while one study proves a correlation between transfer function of Schumann resonance and electro-acupunture meridian. The results from our acupuncture meridians and EEG activity studies confirm that the human body absorbs, detects and responds to ELF environmental EMF signals. This is a classical physics phenomenon utilised in telecommunication systems, which definitelly needs to be further investigated for possible biological cell-to-cell communication phenomena.
Subject Biomedical Engineering not elsewhere classified
Copyright notice © 2006 Faculty of Mechanical Engineering, Belgrade University
ISSN 1451-2092
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