Microwaves

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Microwaves

  1. 1. MICROWAVES BRIANNA BLAZE
  2. 2. MICROWAVES PRODUCE HARMFUL RADIOACTIVE RADIATION… <ul><li>THIS IS NOT TRUE! Microwaves used in radar equipment, the telephone, and television and radio communication are in the non-ionizing range of electromagnetic radiation. </li></ul>Gallawa
  3. 3. MICROWAVES ARE… <ul><li>Radio frequencies between one gigahertz and three hundred gigahertz </li></ul>Williams
  4. 4. MICROWAVES ARE… <ul><li>very short waves of electromagnetic energy that travel at the speed of light which is 186,282 miles per second </li></ul>Gallawa
  5. 5. ELECTROMAGNETIC ENERGY <ul><li>They can travel millions of miles through empty space because electromagnetic waves are stored energy in motion </li></ul>Gallawa
  6. 6. PEOPLE USE MICROWAVES FOR… <ul><li>communication because they used very long wave lengths and a low frequency so they will travel a further distance than other and shorter waves </li></ul>Williams
  7. 7. NUMEROUS APPLICATIONS IN THE MILITARY <ul><li>Soldiers now have the ability to communicate to their commanding officers from the battlefield </li></ul>Microwaves
  8. 8. WEAPONS <ul><li>United States Navy is exploring the idea of using High Power Microwave techniques for building an anti-ship missile defense and command control warfare weapon. </li></ul>Microwaves
  9. 9. TELEPHONE COMPANIES <ul><li>had placed towers in specific areas which were about thirty to sixty miles apart and were equipped with antennas, receivers and transmitters </li></ul>Mullen
  10. 10. VACUUM TUBE <ul><li>This allowed us to control the frequencies. Because the frequencies can now be controlled this led to multiple channels, and the commercial and industrial radio to be born. </li></ul>Gallawa
  11. 11. COMMUNITY ANTENNA TELEVISION INDUSTRY <ul><li>Microwaves made it possible for community antenna television systems to operate many hundreds of miles from the actual television stations. This allowed for a larger population of the nation to gain access to television. </li></ul>Mullen
  12. 12. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>microwave oven </li></ul>Williams
  13. 13. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>radars </li></ul>Williams
  14. 14. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>satellites </li></ul>Williams
  15. 15. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>cell phones </li></ul>Williams
  16. 16. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>wireless computer networks </li></ul>Williams
  17. 17. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM) </li></ul>Williams
  18. 18. EVOLUTION OF MICROWAVE TECHNOLOGY <ul><li>Radio telescopes to study microwave emissions from stars, galaxies, and potential leftover energy from the big bang </li></ul>Williams
  19. 19. <ul><li>Bih, Joseph Z. (2007). A MICROWAVE PARADIGM. Ubiquity. Retrieved form http://www.acm.org/ubiquity/views/v8i04_bih.html . </li></ul><ul><li>Gallawa, John C. (2008). What are Microwaves? Gallawa. Retrieved from http:// www.gallawa.com/microtech/mwave.html . </li></ul><ul><li>Microwave Communication Army Careers. http://www.usmilitary.com/5522/microwave-communication-army-careers/ </li></ul><ul><li>Mullen, Megan. (2010). Microwave. The Museum of Broadcast Communications. Retrieved from http:// www.museum.tv/eotvsection.php?entrycode =microwave . </li></ul><ul><li>Williams, Thomas D. Ph.D. (2009). A very brief introduction to microwaves. Retrieved from http://www.wa1mba.org/micros.htm . </li></ul>

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