Date: Fri Oct 10 08:05:05 2008
Author: Wallin, Stephen R
Subject: Re: Another pacemaker question-ad lib
Campus Radio Station Power. -Ours is on the roof of the library. It started out at low wattage, tens W, but went to 1000Ws. I know that is decades away from 100000W. Still, I would not like to work up in the top floors of the library. Does anyone have dental fillings, medical metal, broken-off acupuncture needles, or other shrapnel that gets a bit itchy when in vicinity of radio station?
PS. Before entering an quenching, burping MRI, don't forget to put that internal metal content on your info sheet. Theoretically, either you go the CAT scan route or your tolerance should be tested out at a lower Tesla MRI.
From: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] On Behalf Of Bernard Cleyet
Sent: Thursday, October 09, 2008 9:29 PM
Subject: Re: [tap-l] Another pacemaker question-ad lib
Any one do a stat. study of, presumably, E-M induced cancer?
On 2008, Oct 09, , at 10:05, Jerry DiMarco wrote:
> Reminds me of a story I heard while listening to a bluegrass
> show on the college station. These oldtime musicians were talking
> about the early days of bluegrass when they couldn't get any
> stations to play their music. So they went down to Mexico where
> they had 100,000 watt stations and convinced them to play their
> records, which could then be heard in southern states. They
> remarked that the stations were so powerful you could hear the
> music in the barbwire fences near the towers...
> At 10/7/2008 03:34 PM, you wrote:
>> In the 1960's and 1970's we lived half a mile from WPGC in
>> Maryland, and the station was picked up and made audible to us by our
>> phonograph (while it was not playing a record). Bill