Non-ionizing radiation is not capable of removing an electron from an atom. This includes visible, ultraviolet and infrared light, as well as radio waves.
Radiation that does not have enough energy to create ions (charged particles). For example, visible light, radio waves and microwaves.
electromagnetic radiation possessing insufficient energy to ionize atoms or molecules; for example, visible light. (see ionizing radiation)
physical energy that moves in wave-like motion that does not change the structure of atoms.
Radiation that does not produce ionisation in matter. Examples are ultraviolet radiation, light, infrared radiation and radiofrequency radiation. When these radiations pass through the tissues of the body they do not have sufficient energy to damage DNA directly.
radiation that has lower energy levels and longer wavelengths than ionizing radiation. It is not strong enough to affect the structure of atoms it contacts but is strong enough to heat tissue and can cause harmful biological effects. Examples include radio waves, microwaves, visible light, and infrared from a heat lamp.
Non-ionizing radiation is radiation without enough energy to remove tightly bound electrons from their orbits around atoms. Examples are microwaves and visible light.
Rays of energy that move in long, slow wave patterns and do not penetrate cells.
NIR (Non-Ionizing Radiation). Radiation generated by an electromagnetic field at a frequency ranging from 0 to 300 GHz and producing mainly thermal effects.
Levels of electromagnetic radiation that are too low to strip electrons away from their normal locations in atoms and molecules
Not capable of ionizing atoms or molecules.
Non-ionizing radiation (or, esp. in British English, non-ionising radiation) refers to any type of electromagnetic radiation that does not carry enough energy to ionize atoms or molecules - that is, to completely remove an electron from an atom or molecule.