RF Cafe Software
About RF Cafe
1996 - 2016
BSEE - KB3UON
RF Cafe began life in 1996 as "RF Tools" in an AOL screen name web space totaling 2 MB. Its primary purpose was to provide me with ready access to commonly needed formulas and reference material while performing my work as an RF system and circuit design engineer. The Internet was still largely an unknown entity at the time and not much was available in the form of WYSIWYG ...
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This being a family-friendly website prevents me from showcasing the actual merchandise that is the topic of this feature. A regular RF Cafe visitor and contributor sent me a hyperlink to a company called Wireless Armour which manufactures a line of clothing that addresses and solves the problem of a fairly recently identified and verified issue facing the future of the human race. Indeed, I have posted a large number of news stories on the subject in the past decade.
Per the company's website, "Wireless Armour is a new line of 'smart, wearable tech' Wi-Fi shielding men's underwear that aims to protect male fertility against 99.9% of harmful electromagnetic radiation emitted by Wi-Fi devices including smartphones and laptops." Further, "Since 1989 men's sperm counts have dropped by over 1/3rd, this correlates surprisingly well with the first mobile phone widely available from 1983 and increasing from 12.4 million in 1990 to 6 billion in 2011. Whilst this correlation has not been verified there have been even more worrying studies showing a 25% drop in sperm counts after just 4 hours of Wi-Fi exposure. At Wireless Armour we do not want to wait around whilst the government and scientific community confirm 100% whether it is harmful to our health, we would rather protect ourselves now and find out later. Don't Be A Test Subject!"
A debate persists as to whether a hazard really does exist, but a lot of people liken the battle to how tobacco companies originally argued that smoking does not cause cancer*. I have yet to see a Surgeon General's warning label on laptop computers to admonish people against placing them on their laps when using Wi-Fi. As a public service, I suggest the one below.
Interestingly, it was difficult to find a photo of a guy sitting with a computer on his lap - especially on a computer manufacturer's website. The one shown from Dell was the only instance I could find after looking on Apple, HP, Lenovo, ASUS, Dell, Toshiba, and Samsung websites. I wouldn't be surprise if they have purposely purged all such examples of suggested use modes.
Does the lack of similar protective undergarments for the female persuasion indicate a 'war on women' on the part of the industry?
* BTW, have you noticed the utter lack of CDC-sponsored anti-smoking commercials and print advertisements since the big push for legalization of pot has become popular?
Posted August 24, 2015