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Wireless power transfer: Are children more exposed than adults?

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Abstract

Aiming at comparing the exposure levels among children and adults, this paper investigates the exposure due to a representative wireless power transfer system in three different human body models, i.e. adult male and female as well as a child. A dosimetry study has been performed to evaluate the exposure levels with respect to the ICNIRP basic restrictions. Differences in terms of dosimetric quantities (E99, J1cm 2, and local and whole body SAR) has been assessed and reported. Maximum allowable input power has been computed for a representative scenario. It has been found that, for the considered scenario, the exposure due to a resonant WPT system in a child is the same or lower than in an adult. Moreover, the impact of the body dimensions is more pronounced for peak RMS values of E99 and J1cm 2 compared to those obtained for SAR10g and SARwb· J1cm 2 is found to be the most restrictive dosimetric quantity for both the child and adults. © 2017 Euraap.
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hal-01622659 , version 1 (24-10-2017)

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M. Koohestani, M. Ettorre, M. Zhadobov. Wireless power transfer: Are children more exposed than adults?. 11th European Conference on Antennas and Propagation, EUCAP 2017, Mar 2017, Paris, France. ⟨10.23919/EuCAP.2017.7928050⟩. ⟨hal-01622659⟩
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