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Comment Re: double blind testing (Score 1) 439

Sorry, you are not listening, are you?
I did not say that *I* can *detect* a WiFi, I said: all humans are sensible to it, but they likely won't detect it. That is a difference. And the point is not about detecting, the point is about being affected.
E.g. you won't detect a special forces sniper, but you will be affected by his bullet anyway. And to know that you don't need a double blind study.

Comment Re:Graph explains everything (Score 1) 377

how think that the plants will be highly radioactive like conventional fission plants.

Actually the fusion plants when decommissioned are highly radioactive.
I really wonder why you believe your "opinion" on this subject has any value if you don't even know the basics?

Why they are highly radioactive I leave for to figure yourself ... actually you only need to think 5 mins about it ... but perhaps you prefer to google quickly.

Comment Re: Mission accomplished (Score 1) 377

Strange, in my country the winters became from somewhat dry but cold and snowy into wet and rainy and foggy and humid ...

Seems the climate does not know that global warming leads to dry winters ....

How should that actually work? Warmer air above the sea, but less evaporation? Sounds fishy to me.

Ah, you want to say: in your area? That might be so :D

Comment Re:Mission accomplished (Score 1) 377

Except when it's a cloudy day.
Except that solar panels work under clouds, too!
Except when it's night time where you need power.
Except that at night you need far less power than during daytime, which is likely coming from wind then.
Except where it's not practical or possible to have solar panels.
Wow, you live at a pole? And you think building there a fusion plant makes sense?
Except that, I surmise, the power density and lifespan of a practical fusion reactor will make it many times more practical than littering every available horizontal surface with solar panels that will have to be replaced in 20 years or less.

The replacement time for solar panels never was 20 years. Considering that they usually come with a 30 year warranty ...
Oh, and don't tell me 'battery banks!' because unless someone comes up with a way of directly storing electric power that scales up very, very cheaply, it's not really a practical solution to have bank after bank after bank of Li+ (or whatever) batteries, which in way less than 20 years will have to be junked and replaced, too.
You only need batteries if you want them, or if you are on a boat or car. In a house they make no sense and on a grid you would use large scale flow batteries and likely not Li+
I suspect you're the environmentalist type, like the Sierra Club or similar, and really are going to be against any type of centralized power generation; get over it already. We need nuclear power, if we're going to get out of the downward spiral that will turn the Earth into a copy of what Venus looks like now: A searing, lifeless black hell hot enough to keep lead molten on it's surface.
No, we need to get rid of CO2 pollution. It does not matter how that is done.
BTW: the earth can not turn into a second Venus. Neither enough C nor O here ...

Comment Re: double blind testing (Score 1) 439

And what do you not get?

Every living being is sensitive to EM fields, some more some less. That a subject is not conscious able to realize when he/she is affected ("the field is on") has nothing to do with that.

Perhaps read a book about biology? There hundreds of animals that "actively" (consciously) can sense EM fields, plenty of them can even manipulate/emit their own fields.

Some of them can stun or even kill by producing an EM field.

That a human being is not "sensitive" to EM field is utter nonsense.

Do they get ill? No idea! Can they consciously feel them? Most certainly when the voltage is high enough. If you ever had been in a thunderstorm you felt it yourself. It is super easy to feel when a nearby structure/tree is building up a charge which might attract a lightning. All your hairs on your body will tell you. If you are not sensible for something so primitively tested, I don't want to know about your sex life ...

Comment Re: When The Lunatics Take Over The Asylum (Score 1) 439

That is not right. Napoleon introduced the code in Germany and plenty of german Prinicipals, most notable "Friedrich the Great", introduced such laws in their kingdoms.

See: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/...ürgerliches_Gesetzbuch First line in the "history section" already covers that.

Byte your tongue.

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