Hey Everyone, I am going to be getting my medical records from the last time I went into the hospital. And that was October 3, 2011. Ia m going to post them up as soon as I get them. But I have a few medical reports I have that goes over my operation and the health of my heart. And I went to a few websites. And got some information on ionizing microwave radiation. That I think everyone should know a about. Because Eric S Phillips has a weapon that he uses, That he stole from the United States Naval Defense Department. The weapon is on a list of military records has a Weapon of Mass Destruction WMD. I have sent off charges to have Eric S. Phillips arrested. The letter I have up on my blog. I do not know what the NCIS-RA or the JTTF-FBI-RA are doing. I was told that they would contact me after they had investigated my case. The Naval Investigation Team is involved because the weapon Eric S Philips stole is a a Naval Military WMD and he stole the weapon from a naval base in Pensacola Florida during his services time in the United States Navy. So sense he has be trade the united States Naval Military first. The charges the military will charge him for. Will be the first charges Eric S Phillips will face.
Here are the medical reports I wanted to show everyone. This was bach after i had my Cardiac Ablation at Brookwood Hospital, They started using the military weapon on me I know in 2004 up to now 2011. But this operation I had was back in June 12, 2008.
Hello Everyone, If you know medical forms and the wording of what I have posted. You see that I have thrre Cardiologist and test showing I have no heart problem. But on this last trip to the hospital my heart was the main thought on my mind and several doctors. Medical and physical I have no record or reason to be having heart problems. But just read what I have posted up. And read about how Ionizing and microwaves and radiation, Has a lot to do with the weapon Eric S. Phillips stole from the United States Navy. Naval Military Ionizing Microwave Radiation Auditory Transmitter, That can be a dish that fires out wave forms like a radio station does. But the electricity waves are VLF EMF human auditory waves. I am going to show all of you how this typ of radiation can affect a person. And it is all true. But please read what I have posted uphttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ionizing_radiation
Ionizing (or ionising) radiation is radiation with sufficient energy to remove an electron from an atom or molecule. This ionization producesfree radicals, atoms or molecules containing unpaired electrons, which tend to be especially chemically reactive.
The degree and nature of such ionization depends on the energy of the individual particles (including photons), not on their number (intensity). In the absence of heating a bulk substance up to ionization temperature, or multiple absorption of photons (a rare process), an intense flood of particles or particle-waves will not cause ionization if each particle or particle-wave does not carry enough individual energy to be ionizing (an example is a high-powered radio beam, which will not ionize if it does not cause high temperatures). Conversely, even very low-intensity radiationwill ionize at low temperatures and powers, if the individual particles carry enough energy (e.g., a low-power X-ray beam). In general, particles or photons with energies above a few electron volts(eV) are ionizing, no matter what their intensity.
Examples of ionizing particles are alpha particles, beta particles, neutrons, and cosmic rays. The ability of anelectromagnetic wave (photons) to ionize an atom or molecule depends on its frequency, which determines the energy of its associated particle, the photon. Radiation on the short-wavelength end of the electromagnetic spectrum—high-frequency ultraviolet, X-rays, and gamma rays—is ionizing, due to its composition of high-energy photons. Lower-energy radiation, such as visible light, infrared, microwaves, and radio waves, are not ionizing. The latter types of low-energynon-ionizing radiation may damage molecules, but the effect is generally indistinguishable from the effects of simple heating. Such heating does not produce free radicals until higher temperatures (for example, flame temperatures or "browning" temperatures, and above) are attained. In contrast, damage done by ionizing radiation produces free radicals, even at room temperatures and below, and production of such free radicals is the reason these and other ionizing radiations produce quite different types of chemical effects from (low-temperature) heating. Free radical production is also a primary basis for the particular danger to biological systems of relatively small amounts of ionizing radiation that are far smaller than needed to produce significant heating. Free radicals easily damage DNA, and ionizing radiation may also directly damage DNA by ionizing or breaking DNA molecules.
- Ionizing radiation is ubiquitous in the environment, and also comes from radioactive materials, X-ray tubes, and particle accelerators. It is invisible and not directly detectable by human senses, so instruments such as Geiger counters are usually required to detect its presence. In some cases it may lead to secondary emission of visible light upon interaction with matter, such as in Cherenkov radiation and radioluminescence. It has many practical uses in medicine, research, construction, and other areas, but presents a health hazard if used improperly. Exposure to radiation causes damage to living tissue, and can result in mutation, radiation sickness, cancer, and death.
The associations between ionizing radiation exposure and the development of cancer are based mostly on populations exposed to relatively high levels of ionizing radiation, such as Japanese atomic bomb survivors, and recipients of selected diagnostic or therapeutic medical procedures.
Cancers associated with high-dose exposure include leukemia, thyroid, breast, bladder, colon, liver, lung, esophagus, ovarian, multiple myeloma, and stomach cancers. United States Department of Health and Human Servicesliterature also suggests a possible association between ionizing radiation exposure and prostate, nasal cavity/sinuses, pharyngeal and laryngeal, and pancreatic cancer.
The period of time between radiation exposure and the detection of cancer is known as the latent period. Those cancers that may develop as a result of radiation exposure are indistinguishable from those that occur naturally or as a result of exposure to other carcinogens. Furthermore, National Cancer Institute literature indicates that chemical and physical hazards and lifestyle factors, such as smoking, alcohol consumption, and diet, significantly contribute to many of these same diseases.
Although radiation may cause cancer at high doses and high dose rates, public health data regarding lower levels of exposure, below about 1,000 mrem (10 mSv), are harder to interpret. To assess the health impacts of lower radiation doses, researchers rely on models of the process by which radiation causes cancer; several models that predict differing levels of risk have emerged.
Studies of occupational workers exposed to chronic low levels of radiation, above normal background, have provided mixed evidence regarding cancer and transgenerational effects. Cancer results, although uncertain, are consistent with estimates of risk based on atomic bomb survivors and suggest that these workers do face a small increase in the probability of developing leukemia and other cancers. One of the most recent and extensive studies of workers was published by Cardis, et al. in 2005 .
The linear dose-response model suggests that any increase in dose, no matter how small, results in an incremental increase in risk. The linear no-threshold model (LNT) hypothesis is accepted by the Nuclear Regulatory Commission(NRC) and the EPA and its validity has been reaffirmed by a National Academy of Sciences Committee (see the BEIR VII report, summarized in ). Under this model, about 1% of a population would develop cancer in their lifetime as a result of ionizing radiation from background levels of natural and man-made sources.Biological effects
Ionizing radiation damages tissue by causing ionization, which disrupts molecules directly and also produces highly reactive free radicals, which attack nearby cells. The net effect is that biological molecules suffer local disruption; this may exceed the body's capacity to repair the damage and may also cause mutations in cells currently undergoing replication.
The biological effects of radiation are thought of in terms of their effects on living cells. For low levels of radiation, the biological effects are so small they may not be detected in epidemiological studies. The body repairs many types of radiation and chemical damage. Biological effects of radiation on living cells may result in a variety of outcomes, including:
- Cells experience DNA damage and are able to detect and repair the damage.
- Cells experience DNA damage and are unable to repair the damage. These cells may go through the process of programmed cell death, or apoptosis, thus eliminating the potential genetic damage from the larger tissue.
- Cells experience a nonlethal DNA mutation that is passed on to subsequent cell divisions. This mutation may contribute to the formation of a cancer.
- Cells experience "irreparable DNA damage." Low-level ionizing radiation may induce irreparable DNA damage (leading to replicational and transcriptional errors needed for neoplasia or may trigger viral interactions) leading to pre-mature aging and cancer.
Other observations at the tissue level are more complicated. These include:
Acute radiation exposure is an exposure to ionizing radiation that occurs during a short period of time. There are routine brief exposures, and the boundary at which it becomes significant is difficult to identify. Extreme examples include
- Instantaneous flashes from nuclear explosions
- Exposures of minutes to hours during handling of highly radioactive sources
- Laboratory and manufacturing accidents
- Intentional and accidental high medical doses.
The effects of acute events are more easily studied than those of chronic exposure.
Exposure to ionizing radiation over an extended period of time is called chronic exposure. The term chronic (Greek cronos = time ) refers to the duration, not the magnitude or seriousness. The natural background radiation is chronic exposure, but a normal level is difficult to determine due to variations. Geographic location and occupation often affect chronic exposure.