wholesale polo shirts Emily Wale tops Yukon field at Vancouver half marathon with PB

long sleeve polo shirt Emily Wale tops Yukon field at Vancouver half marathon with PB

Treated to a beautiful day and a course at sea level, Emily Wale used her 32 1/2 hours in Vancouver productively to finish as the top Yukoner in the BMOVancouver Half Marathon Sunday.

“It was beautiful,” said Wale. “We had perfect conditions.”

Just over a day earlier, she and roommate and training partner Coralie Ullyett were enjoying a nice, easy taper run at the Law Day Fun Run in downtown Whitehorse on Friday.

Training for the half was different for the duo this time. Fresh off their first marathon in Seattle in November, Ullyett traded her running shoes for skates over the winter, playing broomball and hockey during the week.

Wale, knowing she could run the 21K distance of the half, focused her training on getting strong, by running hills, instead of pushing her mileage with long runs.

Ullyett, who also posted a personal best time of 1:54:42, was the fourth Yukoner overall and 142nd in her female 25 29 division.

“Training in the mountains and running at sea level is a treat,” she said.

Ullyett described the course as very scenic and said she enjoyed the greenery in Vancouver at this time of year as well as the high energy along the course.
wholesale polo shirts Emily Wale tops Yukon field at Vancouver half marathon with PB

us polo association shoes Emerick Aubameyang and Henrikh Mkhitaryan fit

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Arsenal have followed up the signing of Henrikh Mkhitaryan with a club record deal for Pierre Emerick Aubameyang, but where do the new additions fit into their starting line up?

Aubameyang completed his move from Borussia Dortmund on Tuesday, signing a long term contract at the Emirates, where he links up with his former team mate Mkhitaryan.

The duo have bolstered Arsenal’s attacking options following the departures of Alexis Sanchez to Manchester United and Theo Walcott to Everton, but how exactly should the Gunners line up?

Aubameyang and Henrikh Mkhitaryan were team mates at Borussia Dortmund

Here’s your chance to put yourself in Arsene Wenger’s shoes and pick your preferred XI using our interactive team selector.

Can you fit Aubameyang, Mkhitaryan, Mesut Ozil and Alexandre Lacazette into the same team? And is there still room in your selection for Aaron Ramsey and Jack Wilshere?
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Wearing a customized polo shirt is a great way to make your own statement. It does not matter if you are at work, stepping out on the town, or enjoying yourself on the golf course. An embroidered design will definitely help make your polo shirt stand out.

One of the main reasons to go with embroidery is because of the quality it offers. If you just need one or a few shirts made, then it should not be that much of a problem getting them done by hand. The resulting designs on the shirts will look much better than something produced by a machine.

You will also like the length of time your embroidered design will last on your polo shirts. When compared to other methods of design transfer such as screen printed, embroidered designs last quite a while.

Think about all of the abuse your polo shirt will take. If you wear it frequently, then you will also wash it frequently. There is no need to worry about your design washing away if it was embroidered onto the shirt. You will get a much better return for your investment.

Polo shirts are available in many different styles and colors. If you are getting one for work purposes, then you should have no trouble coming up with a color scheme that matches with your company’s colors. Embroidery also offers various logo placements too. You can have your logo placed on the breast area, sleeve, or shirt pocket.

When it comes to polo shirts, you will also want to consider the type of fabric it is made from. The ideal choice will depend on your intended use for the shirt as well as typical weather conditions in which the shirt will be worn. Cotton is usually one of the most popular choices, but polyester blends and other synthetic materials can be a good choice too.

Polo shirts themselves will also make great gifts. You can give them away to your customers to show your appreciation. If a representative of your company attends a trade show, then the shirts can be given away to encourage the start of new relationships.

There is no need to wear plain or factory designed polo shirts no matter what you intend to wear them for. Thanks to the results offered by embroidery, you can come up with your own designs and really make your shirts stand out in a unique way.
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Le 16 aot 1977, Memphis, Elvis Presley mourait d’une crise cardiaque l’ge de 42 ans, laissant derrire lui des millions d’admirateurs de partout dans le monde.

Elvis Presley Photo : La Presse canadienne

Il avait enregistr au Sun Studio de Memphis la chanson My Happiness (qui date de 1940) et That’s When Your Heartaches Begin sur un 78 tours en actate. Quelques jours plus tard, la pice jouait sur les ondes de la radio WHBQ. Ainsi dmarrait la carrire d’Elvis Presley. lire aussi :Un demi million pour l’avion d’Elvis Presley, inutilis depuis 35 ansLe premier album d’Elvis revient sur le march grce Jack WhiteCette fois o Frank Sinatra et Elvis Presley ont chant ensembleElvis Presley : toujours vivant grce ces surprenantes reprises

Elvis Presley et Joan O’Brien dans le film Blondes, brunes et rousses Photo : Getty Images

L’aube des annes 1960 voit merger un nouveau courant rock, dploy par les Beatles, les Rolling Stones et les Doors. Photo : Getty Images/MANDEL NGAN
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shop polo Elliot Weiler

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As the Contact 2 Consumer Reporter at FOX 2 News, Elliot Weiler fights for the little guy, working to resolve tough problems. His Contact 2 investigations expose scams and rip offs targeting consumers in Missouri and Illinois while his “Hey Elliot” segments offer FOX 2 viewers tips and advice they can’t get anywhere else.

Elliot also anchors FOX 2 News at 11am during the weekdays along with April Simpson.

Elliot joined the FOX 2 team in 2006 after working as a consumer reporter at WBRE TV in Scranton, Pennsylvania. The Pennsylvania Association of Broadcasters honored Elliot with two “Best Special Report” awards for his investigations into fraudulent Canadian loan scams.

Prior to working in Scranton, Elliot worked for Comcast in Reading, Pennsylvania, WCAX TV in Burlington, Vermont, WTXF TV in Philadelphia and WGAL TV in Lancaster, Pennsylvania.

After graduating from Franklin and Marshall College in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Elliot was awarded a Fulbright Scholarship to study political communications in Canada. Elliot holds graduate degrees in political science and journalism from York University in Toronto and Northwestern University in Evanston, Illinois.

Elliot grew up in the Philadelphia suburbs and now enjoys living in St. Louis.

(KTVI) Jim Judge, from the Better Business Bureau, warns parents and college students about a new identity theft target: college students. The BBB recommends college bound students take the following seven steps to fight identity theft on campus: Send sensitive mail to your parents’ home or a post office box. School mailboxes are not always secure and often can be accessed easily in a dorm or apartment. Important documents should be stored under lock and key. Questions like “Where do I begin?” to “How much do I have to save?” are on all of our minds. Bob Wamhoff,
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president of Wamhoff Financial Planning and Accounting has some basics every investor can use to start planning for retirement. 1. But navigating the process of getting a VA loan, from application to closing, might seem daunting. Chris Birk is trying to simplify that. LOUIS, MO (KTVI) The prospect of $500 worth of free groceries brought out a crowd so large in north St. Louis on Tuesday, police had to be called the disperse the group. are not going home. We been here all morning and we are not leaving until we get something, said one of the hundreds who began lining up before dawn to sign up for the giveaway. LOUIS, MO (KTVI) In our Precious Earth segment Tuesday, we feature the upcoming event surrounding an urban project called Farmworks: A New Urban Solution. Jennifer Allen of Trailnet and Mike Sorth of Gateway Greening explain the event, which is taking place Wednesday, August 15 at the Schlafly Tap Room, 2100 Locust Street. Louis. It the Saint Louis Cabaret Festival this weekend at the Bistro at Grand Center on Washington Avenue. Tim Schall is with the festival and tells us all about it. Broadway and cabaret performer Karen Mason is in town for Cabaret Festival. The St. LOUIS, MO. (KTVI) It been almost twenty years since a Kirkwood man came up with a simple idea: Give kids something to do after school and in the summer. That idea blossomed into an organization called “Youth in Action”. And as FOX2 Elliot Weiler shows us a proud member of the group is honoring its founder. By paying it forward. Some require before and after school care, while others need all day childcare. Finding the best, safest and most convenient child care is not easy. Chris Thetford, with the Better Business Bureau,
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says this can be a daunting task for working parents.

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Ellerslie Rugby Park has proved the perfect fit for Cinderella Closet after the charity lost their space last year.

“This city is amazing, they are so generous,” said Annie Miller Royds, a co founder of Cinderella Closet. “You would not believe the people that came forward, it was overwhelming.”

For over a decade, Cinderella Closet has provided thousands of teenage girls in need with prom dresses and all their fashionable accessories so no girl has to miss out on their graduation ceremony because they have nothing to wear.

“They get to keep everything, they don have to return a thing,” said Royds, who adds that almost every girl has left with a smile on their face and a perfect dress.

But last year, after Bob Cox was unable to continue to offer a warehouse space he had let the charity operate out of for nine years rent free, Cinderella Closet reached out to the community for help.

The response, says Royds, was overwhelming, with hundreds of Edmontonians offering solutions.

“I can tell you how lucky we are,” said Royds.

For Cinderella Closet, like its fairytale namesake, it was all about finding the right fit, and Ellerslie Rugby Park a non profit organization supporting Edmonton athletic community had everything they needed to create a magical experience for their clients.

“I know how expensive it can be to play a sport and I know how expensive it can be to graduate, and I certainly know that there are gals out there who might not go because they have nothing to wear,” said Judy Seddon, vice president of the Edmonton Rugby Club who added she felt very “fairy godmother ish” in helping Cinderella Closet.

Aside from a few finishing touches, all of the dresses, shoes, handbags and jewellery have been sorted and arranged, with Royds expecting to start fittings as early as next week.

The Edmonton Rugby Club is hosting their own dress drive to drum up some extra donations, and is accepting drop off donations at 11004 Ellerslie Road SW, but ask you call 780 988 5245 before dropping anything off.

Donations are also being accepted at Page the Cleaners at 11416 142 St. or Kid Stuff Etc. My Favorite Aunt at 5212 86 St.

Cinderella Closet asks for lightly used evening gowns in keeping with current fashion trends, as well as jewelry, evening bags, shoes and other accessories in good condition.
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Berks Area News Tim Lind 69 News

Driver charged in crash that killed 2 teenagers in Berks Charges have been filed in a single car crash that killed two teenagers in Berks County late last year.

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21 Brandywine Heights students suspended for walking out Berks students show support for national School Walkout Day Toys R Us said to be planning to liquidate its US operations Domestic violence video prompts Barnstormers to cut player Terry Bradshaw to keynote Greater Reading chamber’s dinner Freight trains rolling faster through Berks,
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Lehigh counties
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volkswagen polo review Electronic park brakes

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facebook twitter google+ emailGuide to troublesome park brakes on Discovery 3 and early Sport models The electronic park brake (EPB) is here to stay. It’s fitted to every current model of Land Rover except, of course, Defender where too much re design would be involved and it would be objectionably out of character anyway. The EPB certainly makes life easy. A mere flick of the lightweight switch lever applies the park brakes sufficiently to render the vehicle immovable on the steepest slopes.It’s a similar wimp’s effort to release it, and it will even release for you if you forget when driving off. But do we need this, and what was wrong with pulling a traditional lever and pressing the button to set it? Nothing, of course. It’s a matter of competitive vehicle manufacturers keeping up with technology, keeping weight down for emissions, monitoring costs, and de cluttering and safety smoothing the passenger compartment. The traditional handbrake lever is destined to become another curiosity of classic Land Rovers.How the EPB works Image 3 of 17On Discovery 3 and 4 and Range Rover Sport 1 models the electronic park brake system comprises four main parts: the driver’s switch in the cab, the brake module mounted in the centre of the chassis infront of the spare wheel, the cables that run from the module to the wheel brakes to operate them, and the brakes themselves, which comprise a pair of shoes inside a drum machined into the inboard side of each rear brake disc.The driver’s switch movement replicates that of a conventional handbrake lever: up for on, down for off, which sends signals to the park brake module. A circuit board control unit inside the module activates an electric motorwhich, through a gearbox, drives two cables to operate the two rear drum brakes.This diagram shows the cables connected to an electric motor inside the module, operate each park drum brake at the rear wheels.To operate the cables, the electric motor, via its gearbox, rotates a splined shaft which is hollow and has an internal screw thread. A threaded connector on the left hand brake cable is located into the hollow spline, but it cannot rotate so, when the splined shaft rotates, the cable is forced in or out by the screw thread to apply or release the brake. The right hand brake cable is attached (via a force sensor) to the opposite end of the splined shaft.Because the splined shaft can move axially, the movement applied to the left brake cable is shared with the right cable,applying each brake equally. The force sensor detects the load on the cables, signalling the motor to stop when it feels the brakes are sufficiently applied. The sensor also initiates tension adjustments in the cables to maintain the optimum park brake force.Image 7 of 17The park brake shoes need to be set in position manually using the gear toothed adjuster between the shoes (top above spring).The park brake module communicates with other vehicle electronic systems, in particular the ABS, which influences the conditions allowing the park brake to be applied, and facilitates ‘drive away release’ in which the park brake automatically releases when a given wheel speed is detected. The module sends signals to the facia instrument panel via the CAN bus (a wiring communication system running throughout the vehicle).This activates the red warning lamp to indicate the park brake is applied (and which stays on for a few minutes after stopping the engine). It will also flash this red lamp and illuminate the park brake’s orange fault lamp when certain faults are detected or if the park brake does not fully operate when requested by the driver’s switch. If the brakes fail to release, an emergency release cable is available inside the vehicle under the console below the park brake switch.Image 11 of 17Current models use rear disc brakes for parking. Each brake is operated by an actuator mounted on the caliper.Improved EPB systemThe electronic park brake system on Discovery 3 and Range Rover Sport models continued into the Discovery 4. A different and superior EPB is used on later models including the current Range Rover and Sport, Evoque, later Freelander 2 and Discovery Sport. On these models the brake module is a smaller item safely housed inside the vehicle behind the rear loadspace trim,
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rather than underneath.The biggest design change is the absence of the cable operated drum brake arrangement. Instead, the new system employs the rear disc brakes for parking, applying the disc brakes via an actuator mounted directly onto each brake caliper. The actuators contain an electric motor, which moves a spindle against the caliper piston to apply the disc brake. The module controls the actuators, adjusting the force of application accordingto the gradient of the surface the vehicle is parked on.The park brake system is automatically applied when the ignition is switched off or if auto transmission ‘park’is selected. It will automatically release when driving away, and does so in a controlled manner, according to the gradient and the driver’s use of the accelerator and transmission.After heavy braking during driving, the brake discs can become hot and will contract as they cool when parked. So to maintain the optimum park brake force, the park brake automatically resets while parked. The new system’s components are simpler and (for the sake of emissions) lighter in weight than the earlier Discovery 3 and 4, and Sport 1 version. It is efficient and very reliable.Image 12 of 17Here is the actuator (black, and arrowed) mounted to the inboard side of the rear brake caliper on a Range Rover Evoque.Problems with early park brakesThe original electronic park brake has caused a few expensive problems during its life. But when introduced on the Discovery 3 it was new technology (at least on a Land Rover) and so there was much to learn about potential problems and best maintenance and servicing practices. Just as the ground breaking P38 Range Rover gained an unfair reputation for unreliability due to lack of understanding outside of dealerships and good specialists, so too did the early electronic park brake.The systems and their foibles are now well understood and good specialist Land Rover garages know how to maintain and adjust them to avoid trouble. But others can get it wrong, leading to costly, even dangerous trouble, as we’ll see next month.As with most systems, they work fine with correct maintenance and use. Below, are a few typical concerns. Park brake shoes binding or dragging: evidenced by noise from the rear, excess heat felt at the road wheel and/or excessive brake dust on the wheel. The friction lining on the shoes may have been damaged by the heat. If so they, and any other heat affect parts including the brake discs, will need to be renewed. Either way, dust is likely to haveaccumulated in the brake drums and needs to be removed from the drum, the shoes, and from all other internal components.Brake shoe retaining clips need to be renewed if they are at all suspect or damaged (a new type of clip was introduced which is, by now, likely to have been fitted to all vehicles). The clips are renewed as a matter of course when new shoes are fitted. A park brake service kit includes re designed brake shoes and new improved retaining clips.The brake shoe guides on the back plate also need to be cleaned, and a very light smear of grease applied. Screech noise during operation of the park brake: if accompanied by a warning lamp (which doesn’t always happen), a fault code will have been logged. This noise indicates a significant problem with the mechanical parts of the system.If possible, the park brake should not be used until the system has been checked because the mechanism in the module has overrun its normal amount of movement. This can happen if the cable is detached, shoe linings broken up or if the shoes are excessively worn and out of adjustment. If the mechanism has not jammed, it soon will do, though it may be possible to clear this using the ‘unjam procedure’, otherwise the module may need to be replaced.Squeal from rear brakes during normal braking: this won’t be caused by the park brake system, but is more likely due to the rear disc pads vibrating. The pads have since been improved,
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so this is only likely to occur on very low mileage vehicles that have their original padsstill fitted.

diamond resorts polo towers Electromagnetic fields and public health

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Radar systems detect the presence, direction or range of aircraft, ships or other, usually moving objects. This is achieved by sending pulses of high frequency electromagnetic fields (EMF). Invented some 60 years ago, radar systems have been widely used for navigation, aviation, national defence and weather forecasting. Their primary objective is individual and collective safety and protection.

People who live or routinely work around radars have expressed concerns about long term adverse effects of these systems on health, including cancer, reproductive malfunction, cataracts and changes in behaviour or development of children. A recent example has been the alleged increase in testicular cancer in police using speed control hand held radar “guns”.

It is important to distinguish between perceived and real dangers that radars pose, as well as to understand the rational behind existing international standards and protective measures used today.

Radars usually operate at radio frequencies (RF) between 300 MHz and 15 GHz. They generate EMFs that are called RF fields. RF fields within this part of the electromagnetic spectrum are known to interact differently with human body.

RF fields below 10 GHz (to 1 MHz) penetrate exposed tissues and produce heating due to energy absorption. The depth of penetration depends on the frequency of the field and is greater for lower frequencies. Absorption of RF fields in tissues is measured as a Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) within a given tissue mass. The unit of SAR is watts per kilogram (W/kg). SAR is the quantity used to measure the “dose” of RF fields between about 1 MHz and 10 GHz.

An SAR of at least 4 W/kg is needed to produce known adverse health effects in people exposed to RF fields in this frequency range.

RF fields above 10 GHz are absorbed at the skin surface, with very little of the energy penetrating into the underlying tissues. The basic dosimetric quantity for RF fields above 10 GHz is the intensityof the field measured as power density in watts per square metre (W/m2) or for weak fields in milliwatts per square metre (mW/m2) or microwatts per square metre (W/m2).

Exposure to RF fields above 10 GHz at power densities over 1000 W/m2 are known to produce adverse health effects, such as eye cataracts and skin burns.

The power that radar systems emit varies from a few milliwatts (police traffic control radar) to many kilowatts (large space tracking radars). However, a number of factors significantly reduce human exposure to RF generated by radar systems, often by a factor of at least 100:

Radar systems send electromagnetic waves in pulses and not continuously. This makes the average power emitted much lower than the peak pulse power.

Radars are directional and the RF energy they generate is contained in beams that are very narrow and resemble the beam of a spotlight. RF levels away from the main beam fall off rapidly. In most cases, these levels are thousands of times lower than in the main beam.

Many radars have antennas which are continuously rotating or varying their elevation by a nodding motion, thus constantly changing the direction of the beam.

Air traffic control radars are used to track the location of aircraft and to control their landing at airports. They are generally located at elevated positions where the beam is inaccessible to persons on the ground. Typical air traffic control radars can have peak powers of 100 kW or more, but average powers of a few hundred watts. Under normal operating conditions, these systems pose no hazard to the general public.

Weather radars are often co located with air traffic control radars in remote areas at airports. They operate at higher frequencies but generally have lower average and peak powers. As with air traffic control radars, under normal conditions, they pose no hazards to the general public.

Military radars are numerous and vary from very large installations, which have large peak (1 MW or greater) and average powers (kW), to small military fire control radars, typically found on aircraft. Large size radars often evoke concern in communities living around them. However, because its power is radiated over a large surface area, the power densities associated with these systems vary between 10 and 100 W/m2 within the site boundary. Outside the site boundary RF field levels are usually unmeasurable without using sophisticated equipment. However, small military fire control radars on aircraft can be hazardous to ground personnel. These units have relatively high average powers (kW) and small area antennas, making it possible to have power densities up to 10 kW/m2. Members of the general public would not be exposed to these emissions because during ground testing of radars access to these areas by all personnel is prohibited. The military also use most other types of radars described below.

Marine radars can be found on small pleasure boats to large ocean going vessels. Peak powers of these systems can reach up to 30 kW, with average powers ranging from 1 to 25 W. Under normal operating conditions, with the antenna rotating, the average power density of the higher power systems within a metre of the antenna is usually less than 10 W/m2. In accessible areas on most watercraft, these levels would fall to a few percent of present public RF exposure standards.

Speed control radars are hand held by police in many countries. The average output power is very low, a few milliwatts, and so the units are not considered hazardous to health, even when used in very close proximity to the body.

Most studies conducted to date examined health effects other than cancer. They probed into physiological and thermoregulatory responses, behavioural changes and effects such as the induction of lens opacities (cataracts) and adverse reproductive outcome following acute exposure to relatively high levels of RF fields. There are also a number of studies that report non thermal effects, where no appreciable rise in temperature can be measured.

Cancer related studies: Many epidemiological studies have addressed possible links between exposure to RF and excess risk of cancer. However, because of differences in the design and execution of these studies,
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their results are difficult to interpret. A number of national and international peer review groups have concluded that there is no clear evidence of links between RF exposure and excess risk of cancer. WHO has also concluded that there is no convincing scientific evidence that exposure to RF shortens the life span of humans, or that RF is an inducer or promoter of cancer. However, further studies are necessary.

Thermal effects: RF fields have been studied in animals, including primates. The earliest signs of an adverse health consequence, found in animals as the level of RF fields increased, include reduced endurance, aversion of the field and decreased ability to perform mental tasks. These studies also suggest adverse effects may occur in humans subjected to whole body or localized exposure to RF fields sufficient to increase tissue temperatures by greater than 1C. Possible effects include the induction of eye cataracts, and various physiological and thermoregulatory responses as body temperature increases. These effects are well established and form the scientific basis for restricting occupational and public exposure to RF fields. However, these effects are not sufficiently established to provide a basis for restricting human exposure.

Pulsed RF fields: Exposure to very intense pulsed RF fields, similar to those used by radar systems, has been reported to suppress the startle response and evoke body movements in conscious mice. In addition, people with normal hearing have perceived pulse RF fields with frequencies between about 200 MHz and 6.5 GHz. This is called the microwave hearing effect. The sound has been variously described as a buzzing, clicking, hissing or popping sound, depending on the RF pulsing characteristics. Prolonged or repeated exposure may be stressful and should be avoided where possible.

RF shocks and burns: At frequencies less than 100 MHz, RF burns or shock may result from charges induced on metallic objects situated near radars. Persons standing in RF fields can also have high local absorption of the fields in areas of their bodies with small cross sectional areas, such as the ankles. In general, because of the higher frequencies that most modern radar systems operate, combined with their small beam widths, the potential for such effects is very small.

Electromagnetic interference: Radars can cause electromagnetic interference in other electronic equipment. The threshold for these effects are often well below guidance levels for human exposure to RF fields. Additionally, radars can also cause interference in certain medical devices, such as cardiac pacemakers and hearing aids. If individuals using such devices work in close proximity to radar systems they should contact manufacturers to determine the susceptibility of their products to RF interference.

Ignition of flammable liquids and explosives: RF fields can ignite flammable liquids and explosives through the induction of currents. This is a rare occurrence, and normally of most concern where there is a large concentration of radars, such as on board a naval ship where measures are taken to prevent such effects.

Exposure limits for RF fields are developed by international bodies such as the International Commission on Non Ionizing Radiation Protection (ICNIRP). ICNIRP is a non governmental organization formally recognised by WHO. The Commission uses health risk assessments developed in conjunction with WHO to draft their guidelines on exposure limits. The ICNIRP guidelines protect against all established RF health effects and are developed following reviews of all the peer reviewed scientific literature, including reports on cancer and non thermal effects. Environmental RF levels from radars, in areas normally accessible to the general public, are at least 1,000 times below the limits for continuous public exposure allowed by the ICNIRP guidelines, and 25,000 times below the level at which RF exposure has been established to cause the earliest known health effects.

The aim of protective measures is to eliminate or reduce human exposure to RF fields below acceptable limits. An extensive program of measurement surveys, hazard communication, coupled with effective protective measures, is required around all radar installations. In most countries, comprehensive documentation is prepared, including an environmental impact statement, before a radar system can be constructed.

Following construction of the radar facility, site surveys should be performed to quantify RF field levels in the area. While extremely high RF field levels can be measured directly in front of a radar, in most cases levels in public areas are not easily measurable. In order to prevent both workers and the general public from entering areas where the RF levels are above the limits,
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both engineering and administrative controls are used.

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ALSO:NZ Police Police response to IPCA reportPrivacy Commissioner Operation Painter: Findings in privacy investigationEnd of Life Choice Society The End of Life Choice Society wants an apology from policeACT Police Commissioner Must ResignFamily First Police Right To Investigate Promotion Enabling of SuicideOther ‘investigatory tricks’: NZ High Court High Court Decision: Crawford v New Zealand PoliceNZDF Coverup: Defence Admits Raid Was In Area Described In Hit And RunWhen the book Hit and Run was published in March last year, the Chief of Defence Force Tim Keating held a press conference claiming the SAS had been in a different place on that date. The Defence Force has finally admitted that the “three photographs in the book are of Tirgiran Village”. ALSO:NZ Govt Decision closer on America’s Cup venue Image February America’s Cup Village proposal offers win win winEmirates Team NZ Statement on Latest America’s Cup Bases PlanAuckland Council America’s Cup submission period to closeViaduct Harbour Holdings Eden Park sized harbour reclamation unacceptableStop Stealing Our Harbour Rugby field extension of Halsey Wharf remains unacceptableNgati Whatua o Orakei Maori Trust Board Ngti Whtua rkei Opposes America’s Cup Applications

Plan Of A Tax: Tax Working Group Background Paper ReleasedIn a statement accompanying the publication of a background paper for submissions, the group’s chair, former Finance Minister Michael Cullen, said it was clear that a capital gains tax and land taxes will be “among the most contentious issues” the working group will deal with. ALSO:Tax Working Group Tax Working Group open minded on how to future proof taxNational Working group lines up more taxesACT Cut Corporate Welfare Before Going After ‘Rich Pricks’Business NZ Future of Tax seeking public opinionCTU Your chance to decide what’s fair Tax Working GroupSubmissions: Have Your Say On The CPTPPYou have until 28 March 2018 to have your say on the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans Pacific Partnership (CPTPP). ALSO:Association of Salaried Medical Specialists Shamefully short deadline for scrutiny of CPTPPOffice of the Clerk Animations show it’s easy to have your say at ParliamentClean Seas And Waste Reduction: NZ joins international CampaignNew Zealand has joined the United Nations led CleanSeas campaign to rid our oceans of plastic, Associate Environment Minister Eugenie Sage announced yesterday. We’re pleased more than 2000 people and 50 stakeholder groups took the time to work through our scenarios and give us feedback,” says Let’s Get Wellington Moving programme director Barry Mein. More>>
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