Are wireless device a cancer provider?

Reply to
rema bavier
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Yes. Cancer of the vocabulary is definitely caused by wireless. Hypertrophy of the vocabulary is the first symptom wireless expertise. One starts talking in acronyms, metaphors, trade names, cryptic numbers, technobabble, and incomprehensible buzzwords. If left untreated, cancer of the vocabulary can cause spousal alienation, nerdism, and rapid obsolescence.

Also, when I first got into wireless, I had a full head of hair, positive attitude, functional bank account, and a steady hand. After

40+ years of exposure to radio and wireless, the hair is falling out, the attitude is totally cynical, I'm deep in debt, and the hands are starting to shake. Obviously, this could only be caused by exposure to radio and wireless.
Reply to
Jeff Liebermann

Right he is as he is the *righteous* man the Marky Mark man and he is right. ;-)

It's from the EOR specialist -- Equal Opportunity Ragger.

Reply to
Duane Arnold

Depends what month they were manufactured in.

(in other words, no, and its a silly question. You're surrounded by zillions of radio sources at least as powerful, why pick on wifi?)

Reply to
Mark McIntyre

Like most things, technically all electromagnetic radiation increases the probability of cancer. As far as wireless networks go they don't stand out as a major "cause", ie nothing like nuclear bomb fallout or sticking your head in a microwave oven.

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