cooking eggs with your cell phone


Richard Moore

Original source URL:

Need A Cooker?
Use Your Cell Phone
By Sue Mueller

Many organizations including the cell phone industry often downplay the risk of 
cell phone radiation to the brain. Results from short-term studies were used to 
convince consumers that use of a cell phone is not associated with brain tumors 
or cancer, which only develop decades after exposure.

To be fair, no one knows exactly how much harm a cell phone can do to a person. 

Recently, new media has reported a study showing the radiation from cell phones 
is so full of energy they can be used to cook eggs.

In the experiment, researchers placed one egg in a porcelain cup (because it is 
easy to conduct heat), and put one cell phone on one side and another cell phone
on the other. The researchers then called from one cell phone to another and 
kept the cell phones on after connecting.

During the first 15 minutes, nothing changed. After 25 minutes, however, the egg
shell started to become hot and at 40 minutes, the surface of the egg became 
hard and bristled. Researchers found the protein in the egg had become solid 
although the egg yolk was still in liquid form. After 65 minutes, the whole egg 
was well cooked.

The study shows how scary cell phone radiation is. People should try to avoid 
use of cell phones. Although so far no one has proved the radiation from cell 
phones can cause something clinically significant. By the same token, there has 
been no one who can disprove the existence of such a risk.

Children should be forbidden from cell phone use because they still grow their 
brains and are particularly vulnerable to radiation.

© 2004-2005 by unless otherwise specified

How Two Russian Journalists Cooked An Egg
With Their Mobile Phones

Vladimir Lagovski and Andrei Moiseynko from Komsomolskaya Pravda Newspaper in 
Moscow decided to learn first-hand how harmful cell phones are. There is no 
magic in cooking with your cell phone. The secret is in the radio waves that the
cell phone radiates.

The journalists created a simple microwave structure as shown in the picture. 
They called from one cell phone to the other and left both phones on talking 
mode. They placed a tape recorder next to phones to imitate sounds of speaking 
so the phones would stay on.

    After 15 minutes: The egg became slightly warm.

    25 minutes: The egg became very warm.

    40 minutes: The egg became very hot.

    65 minutes: The egg was cooked. (As you can see.)

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