I like cell phone towers.<quoted text>I kinda glazed over his post, but thank you. I thought he was still going on about cell phone towers.
Galvanic reaction. Frog legs jumping from electrical current,
As a magnetic field increases as it passes over material, it tries to push electrons to follow its polar path. If strong enough, it can cause a current flow. If not it builds a charge up in that direction. The current flow or charge will return once the field passes. The atomic structure tries to go back to its normal state as designed. The magnetic field is like plucking a guitar string. Pluck it too hard and it breaks.
High frequency emissions can set up a resonance. That is the string going back and forth, which then also adds a bit of transverse motion, inertia, to the molecular strings. The ionic bindings get stressed more than normal. You can pop little strings in the atomic structure, creating a different substance, which then becomes part of the total circuit. It changes things.
I can go into great detail on how this works on a body, but not here. Just too many things to explain how they work.
Kirchoff's Laws have to do with current entering a conductor and returning to the source of the current. The current is divided through every thing in its path according to its ability to carry the load. But the total current is determined by Ohm's Law, which is basically the resistance to this current determines how much will flow. It also determines the voltage. This is assuming just a pure current flow. The values can be changed for different effects in technology. But basically, the EM induction starts a current flow that matter has to deal with.
Using that current division, here is an example of how it can break down molecules. Take 20 fuses rated at 10 amps, and one rated 10 amps and put them in parallel to the current flow. The difference in the rating is the amount of atoms in the fuse. Thin wire versus thick wire, if you will. Look up mhos.
The resistance of the wire is very low, let's say 1 ohm. Pass a magnetic field strong enough to induce a current of 211 amps. The 10 amp fuse blows. For an instant before the circuit can adjust to the new resistance, you have a surge built upon the original flow that still has to be transferred. It passes through the other fuses. The surge affects some of the fuse material on the atomic scale, changing its resistance and distribution values.
Like I said, this is very complex to write in detail. Simply put, the EM induction is like a hammer hitting the molecular construction. Some of it can shatter and then recombines in a new matrix. This happens continually in your body, but there are circuits that try to correct it. That is how complex your evolution process has to be. But failure can result in mutation. Today's EM environment is a lot more energetic and diverse than just 100 and less years ago.
BTW, if you induce a current to the body, that energy is transmitted within the body and released slowly by those circuits I mentioned. Has to do with being a relative single body. However, if the supplier of the EM energy can connect the other end of its circuit, then you get a full surge. That is how electrocution works. Simply put, if I direct a beam of sufficient EM toward your body, and provide a means to return it to how I generated that beam, then you will dance to my tune.