[Bluetooth – Cell Phones & Brain Tumors – Cornet ED-75 Meter – Data – Digital Addiction – Doctor Joseph Mercola – Joe Hoffman, ABI Research – Microcell / Small Cell Public Right-of-way Siting – pCell minis Disguised Antennas – RF Testing in 2017 Mitsubishi & Nissan Cars – Smart Services – Sprint – T-Mobile – Tenmars TM-190 multi-field RF Meter – Wireless Devices | San Francisco, California, USA] & (videos)
For Utilities Under Pressure, Smart-Home Services Offer a Way Forward
(click on photos to enlarge)
Energy utilities have an advantage over newcomers through their connections to people’s homes and the vast quantities of data they collect on consumer power use. But to offer attractive packages, they will need to team up with firms that provide complementary skillsets, such as telecoms, automated building firms, software designers and data analytics providers. When they do this, utilities must retain control over the new offerings by acting as the main orchestrators and first movers. They should offer end-to-end integrated services and examine carefully the customer experience from product choice to aftersales.”
2) A new type of transmitter that has been designed to deliberately deceive people, so small that no one knows it’s there, so the companies can hide it, install it without getting a permit. The industry wants to hide their dirty device.
Defeat NIMBYs With pCells Wireless Antenna Disguised as a Wire
Small cellular antennas are nothing new. But typically they aren’t this small, and typically they do require permits. “That’s the bugaboo,” says Joe Hoffman, vice president of strategic technology with tech research firm ABI Research and a specialist in small cells. Recently, T-Mobile lost a battle to overturn a San Francisco ordinance that requires permits for small cells. Sprint has faced similar problems in certain cities.
Perlman says that his tiny antennas, called pCell minis, get around these issues. His company is already installing them as cables rather than as antennas, which means they aren’t subject to the same restrictions. “They can be deployed in a way that no one can see them,” he says…
With these antennas, the possibilities extend well beyond a good disguise.”
3) Below in “Letters” is info from someone in the USA testing both meters and cars re. RF.
4) ABC’s “20/20” “Digital Addiction”
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VmCZpbhbLzc (40:14 minutes)
5) Dr. Mercola has done another YouTube about RF radiation and cell phones. He may not have all of the technical details correct, but he will be listened to by millions who otherwise might never learn anything about cell phone radiation.
How cell phones can cause brain tumors and trigger chronic disease.
http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2017/05/23/cellphones-cause-brain-tumors-trigger-chronic-disease.aspx (09:11 minutes)
A little bit of testing has revealed that the Tenmars TM-190 multi-field RF meter [http://tenmars.com/webls-en-us/TM-190.html] does not detect Bluetooth. It does detect the pulses from an Itron utility meter.
The Cornet ED-75 [http://www.radmeters.com/Cornet-ED75.html] does detect Bluetooth and the pulses from an Itron utility meter.
Regarding computer Bluetooth with no paired devices, the Cornet ED-75 showed Bluetooth constantly emits pulse radiation in a burst of approximately eighteen 0.5 second spaced pulses. It goes RF silent for 5 seconds before repeating the cycle. The cycle never stops. Turning off Bluetooth completely kills the RF signal.
I would assume a car radio with Bluetooth enabled would do the same. Given that I could not find a Bluetooth off setting in the Mitsubishi that I test drove, then Bluetooth radio equipped Mitsubishis likely have this pulsed RF field in them. The Nissan that I test drove was set to on and I had to turn it off. So Nissan car radios likely also emit Bluetooth until manually disabled by the owner. Both 2017 cars also had USB connectors installed into them in the center console.
Director, Coalition to Stop Smart Meters
“Cell phones will probably increase many neurological diseases and brain tumors over the next 10 to 20 years.”
~ Dr. Neil Cherry – Professor of Environmental Health Lincoln University, New Zealand