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originally posted by: Helig
originally posted by: sean
not just DNA being torn to pieces which is also possible*.
No, just no.
Let me put this plainly: non-ionizing radiation does not alter DNA in any way what-so-ever.
How is non-ionizing radiation different from ionizing radiation?
Put simply, non-ionizing radiation differs from ionizing radiation in the way it acts on materials like air, water, and living tissue
Unlike x-rays and other forms of ionizing radiation, non-ionizing radiation does not have enough energy to remove electrons from atoms and molecules. Non-ionizing radiation can heat substances. For example, the microwave radiation inside a microwave oven heats water and food rapidly.
originally posted by: 2hooitconcerns
a reply to: TheBlackDog
5 G will also be redirecting our digestive system so that some here will be defecating out through their mouths.
Clearly 5 G has already been turned on
The video below is testimony by a 36 year old man who developed cancer in his neck after twenty years of cell phone use. He is testifying to halt small cell deployment in California ...
originally posted by: LookingAtMars
Ever seen a half dead tree? Probably not like this one.
The tree is right next to a 5G tower or whatever it is called, a 5G pole maybe.
ETA - Some pics if you don't watch videos. They were made from screenshots. Please don't confuse stitching artifacts with time warps, ET's or paranormal causes.
Could this be from the 5G?
Any tree experts out there that can tell whats wrong with this tree?
originally posted by: crayzeed
a reply to: LookingAtMars
What a bunch of f###ing eedgits. Are you all real or what? Please, please google 5G transmitters and see what they look like, what this guy is saying is total, total BS.What you are seeing ladies and gentlemen are LED street lights with a radio receiver (not a transmitter) so the local authority can turn the lights on or off at their discretion.
They aint 5G transmitters.
For a fully built-out 5G network, the city will need some 10,000 small cell sites. It’s not like previous generations, which required only the big towers. But if you were listening closely on Wednesday during a briefing of the City Council, Dallas Assistant City Attorney Don Knight snuck in an interesting point about the small cells.