With a spectrum analyzer pointed skyward, Stephen Scott, a
patient, self-described radio-frequency geek, tested for
electromagnetic fields in the basement of an apartment
building in downtown Oakland. He drew a wand-like instrument
and directed it toward a small circular box affixed to a
wall. He said he was measuring the strength of the radio
frequency signals he caught on the spectrum analyzer. He
directed the wand toward the appliance in question and
laughed in quiet disbelief.
"I just got a big spike," he said. The wand's meter measures
signals ranging in intensity from a weak green to a strong
red with yellow and orange levels in between. For a split
second, the lights shot into the red.
Scott is a remediation specialist for EMF Services, a
company that surveys living and work environments for
potentially harmful radiation. He was testing an electric
SmartMeter recently installed by PG&E.
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