References: <%_wk9.52964$1C2.email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Subject: Re: Any ideas on measuring radiation in the home ?
X-Newsreader: Microsoft Outlook Express 5.00.2919.6700
Date: Wed, 09 Oct 2002 14:10:30 GMT
NNTP-Posting-Date: Wed, 09 Oct 2002 14:10:30 GMT
Organization: AT&T Worldnet
A small cold, dark and rainy island that is itself separated very widely by
an uncommon language -
Welsh, Cockney, etc. (?) And some people are becoming independent - Scots.
Am I way off ?
"Keith R. Williams" wrote in message
> In article ,
> email@example.com says...
> > I read in sci.electronics.design that Sir Charles W. Shults III
> > wrote (in > r.com>) about 'Any ideas on measuring radiation in the home ?', on Tue,
> > 8 Oct 2002:
> > >"John Woodgate" wrote in message
> > >news:SRSBSTC$wzo9Ewfirstname.lastname@example.org...
> > >> What do you mean by 'E-field'? I've only heard the term in connection
> > >> with very 'fringe' science indeed.
> > >
> > > It's a standard term for the voltage field. E-field is voltage,
> > >magnetic. Pretty common stuff, really. You can find many references
> > >university and research sites. An unchanging b-field induces no
> > >stationary objects, etc.
> > I don't see why it's so difficult to write 'electric field', then. 'E-
> > field' is not commonly used in UK.
> "Electric field" is not in common usage in the US. I don't see why
> it's so difficult to write E-field.
> ...people separated by a common language, and all that rot, eh?