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Electromagnetic fields, such as those from mobile phones, alter regional cerebral blood flow and sleep and waking EEG
Results show for the first time that pm‐EMF alters waking rCBF and pulse modulation of EMF is necessary to induce waking and sleep EEG changes and may provide a new, non‐invasive method for modifying brain function for experimental, diagnostic and therapeutic purposes.
Effect of age on the sleep EEG: slow-wave activity and spindle frequency activity in young and middle-aged men
Age-dependent changes in sleep EEG topography
Pulsed radio frequency radiation affects cognitive performance and the waking electroencephalogram
Pulse-modulated radio frequency electromagnetic field exposure reduced reaction speed and increased accuracy in a working-memory task and increased spectral power in the waking electroencephalogram 30 min after exposure, providing further evidence for a nonthermal biological effect of pulsedRadio frequency electromagnetic fields.
A functional genetic variation of adenosine deaminase affects the duration and intensity of deep sleep in humans
- J. Rétey, M. Adam, H. Landolt
- Biology, PsychologyProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences…
- 12 October 2005
It is shown in humans that a genetic variant of adenosine deaminase, which is associated with the reduced metabolism ofAdenosine to inosine, specifically enhances deep sleep and slow-wave activity during sleep and SWA during sleep.
A Genetic Variation in the Adenosine A2A Receptor Gene (ADORA2A) Contributes to Individual Sensitivity to Caffeine Effects on Sleep
It is shown in humans that habitual caffeine consumption is associated with reduced sleep quality in self‐rated caffeine‐sensitive individuals, but not in caffeine‐insensitive individuals, and a common variation in ADORA2A contributes to subjective and objective responses to caffeine on sleep.
Pulsed radio‐frequency electromagnetic fields: dose‐dependent effects on sleep, the sleep EEG and cognitive performance
First indications of a dose–response relationship between EMF field intensity and its effects on brain physiology as demonstrated by changes in the sleep EEG and in cognitive performance are revealed.
Clinical and Physiological Consequences of Rapid Tryptophan Depletion
Exposure to pulse‐modulated radio frequency electromagnetic fields affects regional cerebral blood flow
This finding supports the previous observation that pulse modulation of RF EMF is necessary to induce changes in the waking and sleep EEG, and substantiates the notion that pulse amplitude modulation is crucial for RF EMf‐induced alterations in brain physiology.