E = 1/2 m v^2
That barrier is so big that it would likely take many, many times the age of the universe for the transition to occur.
No, it will take exactly one "age of the Universe" to tunnel and cause the collapse.
Here's one that claims 1460 W, so it's not _too_ far off base (look at the specs page).
I said "That's about 2 secs for an average microwave" meaning 2 secs x 1000 W is 2000 W-secs. I mixed up my units, I know.
Two petawatts for a picosecond is an average power of 2000W. That's about 2 secs for an average microwave, taking inefficiency into account.
... illegally transmitting in restricted spectrum.
2.4 GHz is some of the _least_ restricted RF spectrum, FWIW.
Too bad I can't charge for using Amateur radio - I can legally transmit up to 1500W into the antenna on that band (2300-2450 MHz) with no restriction on Effective Isotropic Radiated Power. Here's a 1.0x0.6 m somewhat paraboloid antenna that has 24 dB gain in a 10x14 degree pattern, making the EIRP 377kW. I bet that would pop the radios in that drone.
(Naturally I'd never do this - according to RF exposure limits, that setup would exceed the limits for uncontrolled human exposure out to 180 feet or so).
Maybe we can ask Andromeda's Secret what Victoria's Secret is.
They may be, given the horrendous loss involved and the use of directional coupling. That 50 Watt limit is not absolute, it's more of a guideline for Amateur radio stations specifically, not all emitters. Your cell phone at < 4W is also closely regulated due to its proximity to human tissue. Please refer to the FCC RF exposure site for the full regs.
RF exposure is a function of frequency, duty cycle, distance, transmitter power, and antenna gain. I have a tiny 10mW 10GHz transmitter that couples its power via WR-90 waveguide. If my math is correct, that's 3.1 mW/cm^2 at the mouth of the waveguide - WAY over the exposure limit of 1.0 mW/cm^2 at 10 GHz for uncontrolled access.
Remember, sunburns are actually RF burns.
Magnetic fields don't hurt you
STATIC magnetic fields don't seem to hurt you. Time-varying magnetic fields most certainly can hurt you. In addition to ionizing radiation (x-rays, gamma rays) which can obviously hurt you, plain old radio waves can too:
Radiation burns can also occur with high power radio transmitters at any frequency where the body absorbs radio frequency energy and converts it to heat. The U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) considers 50 watts to be the lowest power above which radio stations must evaluate emission safety. Frequencies considered especially dangerous occur where the human body can become resonant, at 35 MHz, 70 MHz, 80-100 MHz, 400 MHz, and 1 GHz. Exposure to microwaves of too high intensity can cause microwave burns.
Weyl Fermions are the next 'big thing' in electronics.
+1 Too Funny! The Southern streaming services, that is.
I already commented so I can't give you "+1 Right on Target". What an awful singer!