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Pulsed radiofrequency

– Pulsed Radio Frequency Waveforms: – Example of a generalized waveform with 1000 pulses per second – Gated pulse width of 42μs – Pulse packet […]

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– Pulsed Radio Frequency Waveforms:
– Example of a generalized waveform with 1000 pulses per second
– Gated pulse width of 42μs
– Pulse packet frequency of 27.125MHz
– Duty cycle of 4.2%
– Waveform shapes can be square, triangle, sawtooth, or sine

Use in Radar:

– Primary application in radar technology
– Radar used in military, civilian, and space exploration
– Radar determines range, speed, and direction of objects
– Frequencies range from 3MHz to 300GHz
– Transmitter and detector usually in the same location

Therapeutic Uses:

– Treatment of tumors, cardiac arrhythmias, chronic pain, fractures, and wounds
– Two categories: thermal and non-thermal
– Thermal ablation uses high current to destroy tissue
– Non-thermal therapy treats pain, edema, wounds, and bone repair
– Technologies include EMF, PEMF, PRF, and PRFE

Natural Sources:

– Pulsars are natural sources of pulsed radiofrequency
– Discovered in 1967, pulsars are rapidly spinning neutron stars
– Emit strong radio frequencies due to powerful magnetic fields
– Different pulsars pulse at varying rates
– Pulsars are a form of stars

References:

– Books like “”The ARRL Handbook for Radio Amateurs”” provide information
– Various studies on pulsed radiofrequency in medical treatments
– Research on therapeutic uses of pulsed electromagnetic fields
– Articles on pulsed radiofrequency application in pain treatment
– Reviews and meta-analyses on the effects of pulsed electromagnetic fields

Pulsed radiofrequency (Wikipedia)

Pulsed radiofrequency is the technique whereby radio frequency (RF) oscillations are gated at a rate of pulses (cycles) per second (one cycle per second is known as a hertz (Hz)). Radio frequency energies occupy 1.0×104 Hz to 3.0×1011 Hz of the electromagnetic spectrum. Radio frequency electromagnetic energy is routinely produced by RF electrical circuits connected to a transducer, usually an antenna.

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