Authored by: James Lin
Published on: Nov 20, 2017
What kind of discoveries, surprises, challenges, and fulfillments have you had lately? Let me show you what’s in Bioelectromagnetics (BEM), Volume 38, Issue #8 (December 2017), which is NOW Online. Hope you will find the articles—just what you are looking for!
Please be advised that effective with the 2018 volume, BEM journal will be published in an online-only format. All color images will now be published free of charge. Print subscription and single issue sales are available from Wiley's Print-on-Demand Partner. The figures will print in black and white for print-on-demand. To order online click through to the ordering portal from the BEM journal's subscribe and renew page on WOL (Wiley Online Library).
Also, when using them in your work or research, please also remember to cite papers published in Bioelectromagnetics.
Thank you for your support,
NOW ONLINE BIOELECTROMAGNETICS VOLUME 38, ISSUE #8 (December 2017)
The link http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/bem.v38.8/issuetoc will take you to article abstracts.
Find out what’s new in bioelectromagnetics research. The BEM is the premier journal in ints field of scholarship. It serves as a focal point for scientists, professionals, academicians, graduate students, fellows, and associates pursuing research throughout the world. It is committed to publishing high-quality, independently peer-reviewed research and review articles focusing on experimental, theoretical, and clinical aspects of the interaction and application of electromagnetic fields and waves in biological systems. We thank our authors for submitting their discovery and innovation for publication in Bioelectromagnetics. Highlights in this issue include:
Referees for Bioelectromagnetics, 2017; Magnetosensitivity of bacteria E. coli: Magnetic isotope and magnetic field effects; Stable morphological–physiological and neural protein expression changes in rat bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells treated with electromagnetic field and nitric oxide; Differential intensity-dependent effects of pulsed electromagnetic fields on RANKL-induced osteoclast formation, apoptosis, and bone resorbing ability in RAW264.7 cells; Forced acoustic oscillations of biological cell; Effects of extremely low frequency magnetic field on the development of tolerance to the analgesic effect of morphine in rats; Comment and response on assessment of polarization dependence of body shadow effect on dosimetry measurements in 2.4GHz band; Comment and response on analysis of mobile phone use among young patients with brain tumors in Japan. These articles are published in the December 2017 issue of Bioelectromagnetics. Have a look online at http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/bem.v38.8/issuetoc
Please SUBMIT your discovery and innovation to Bioelectromagnetics. A journal that combines the best research in electromagnetics in biology and medicine with a unique mix of articles dedicated to nonionizing radiation effects, exposure dosimetry, safety protection and biomedical applications.
Bioelectromagnetics covers the entire spectrum of nonionizing radiation research and is essential reading for biological scientists, engineers, medical doctors, biophysicists, and public health specialists in academia, government, and industry. The journal is open to a broad range of topics whose central theme falls within the interaction and application of electromagnetic fields and waves in biological systems, spanning static fields to terahertz waves and visible light. Authors are encouraged to submit their latest work via the online submission system: https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/bem?next_page=login¤t_role_id=1&c...
VIEW THE GUIDE FOR AUTHORS. http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1002/%28ISSN%291521-186X/homepage/ForAuthors.html
Professor James C. Lin, PhD
University of Illinois at Chicago (M/C 154)
Chicago, Illinois 60607-7053 USA