In article <mikWb.20372$jH6.15339 at newsread1.news.atl.earthlink.net>,
"k p Collins" <kpaulc@[----------]earthlink.net> wrote:
> The magnetic field would vary with
> the distribution of the cellular constitution.
The question was about an electric field - not a magnetic field.
> So, depending on the field strength,
> you don't get a a uniform action, but
> one that [literally] reflects the cellular
Oddly enough, related to the dielectric properties which you dismissed
> This is what "magnetic Resonance
> Imaging" [MRI] is [why it gives detailed
No, MRI has nothing to do with detecting changes in a magnetic field
induced by tissue constituents. The magnetic field is used to hold the
tissue's atoms in a state where they can be imaged by detecting their
interactions with radio waves of specific frequencies.
I feel you should stop "explaining" things you don't understand - it
certainly doesn't help anyone.