In our study of the prolonged, targeted exposure of the human body to electromagnetic fields, we thoroughly examined the DisplayPort data interface. The experimental setup necessitated an environment free from extraneous electromagnetic interference to ensure accurate detection of the effects. To achieve this, we utilized an anechoic shielded room, equipped with radiation-absorbent material to block electromagnetic waves, ensuring first-class screening.
Inside this controlled environment, we placed a standard PC equipped with a DisplayPort interface. Adjacent to the monitor, a noise-immune DisplayPort cable was connected to a receiving antenna. Outside the room, a measuring receiver, attached to this aerial, was set up. The PC ran a program developed in G (the graphical programming language used in LabVIEW), which controlled the measuring receiver. To minimize potential external interference, the room was kept devoid of people during the experiment.
The implementation of the project involved Linux kernel programming. This is a quite common task for a linux development company. Throughout the study, the following parameters were identified: