- What are electromagnetic fields?
- Static and low-frequency fields
- What are static and low-frequency electric and magnetic fields?
- Direct and alternating voltage
- Effects of static and low-frequency fields
- Reports & Evaluations
- Radiation protection relating to the expansion of the national grid
- Basics transfer of electrical power
- High-frequency fields
- What are high-frequency fields?
- Applications high-frequency fields
- Radiation protection in mobile communication
- What is mobile communication?
- Reports and evaluations
- What is optical radiation?
- UV radiation
- What is UV radiation?
- Sun but safe!
- Effects of UV radiation
- Protection against UV radiation
- UV index
- Infrared radiation
- What is ionising radiation?
- Radioactivity in the environment
- Where does radioactivity occur in the environment?
- What is the level of natural radiation exposure in Germany?
- Air, soil and water
- Building materials
- Industrial residues (NORM)
- BfS laboratories
- Applications in medicine
- Radiation protection in medicine: international activities
- Applications in daily life and in technology
- Radioactive radiation sources in Germany
- Register high-level radioactive radiation sources
- Type approval procedure pursuant to RöV and StrlSchV
- Cabin luggage security checks
- Radioactive materials in watches
- Ionisation smoke detectors (ISM)
- What are the effects of radiation?
- Acute radiation damage
- Effects of selected radioactive materials
- Consequences of a radiation accident
- Cancer and leukaemia
- Genetic radiation effects
- Individual radiosensitivity
- Epidemiology of radiation-induced diseases
- Ionising radiation: positive effects?
- Risk estimation and assessment
- Radiation protection
- Basic informations
- Occupational radiation protection
- Nuclear accident management
- What happens in an emergency?
- Federal and state tasks
- In the event of an emergency
- Measuring networks
- Exercises for emergency situations
- Nuclear accidents
- Defence against nuclear hazards
- Service offers
- Radon measurements
- Incorporation monitoring
- Biological dosimetry
- Online library
- About us
- Science and research
- Research concept
- Scientific collaborations
- EU research framework programme
- BfS research programme
- Third-party funded research
- Departmental research
- Selected research projects
- Selected research results
- Professional opinions
- Science Council
- Laws and regulations
- BfS Topics in the Bundestag
Hints on the usage of RSS-Feeds of the Federal Office for Radiation Protection (BfS) which you can subscribe to on these pages.
|Press releases||BfS RSS-Newsfeed|
|Current news||BfS RSS-Newsfeed|
What is RSS?
RSS is a platform-independent format based on the markup language XML and developed for exchanging news and other web contents. RSS is the abbreviation of "Really Simple Syndication".
With the help of a special software ("RSS-Reader"), but also with the more recent versions of today’s established internet browsers, such as Mozilla Firefox or Internet Explorer, one can read RSS files and track changes on a website. There are applications free of charge and commercial ones for reading RSS files. A survey of what programs are available and further information can be found, e.g., at http://www.rss-scout.de/ or http://www.rss-verzeichnis.de/.
In contrast to HTML pages, RSS files, which are provided in so-called "feeds", do not contain design and layout elements. Thus, users can read and process these files independent of their platform. Contents of RSS files can be presented and read in any particular way on websites, in intranets (non-public computer networks), or desktop software (such as in screen savers or the like).
From the user’s point of view, the major benefit of RSS is that time is saved. Without having to visit the sites, the user gets a quick survey of what has changed and whether they have been updated. Thus, the traffic on the sites is reduced, too, files can be downloaded faster.
How to subscribe to RSS?
As soon as you have installed an RSS reader or internet browser on your computer, you can subscribe to a feed. Unlike a subscription to a newsletter, you needn’t provide your e-mail address.
The Federal Office for Radiation Protection offers several different feeds on this site (in German). Each feed has its own address (URL). Add this address to your RSS reader or internet browser.
Move your mouse to the symbol of the respective feed and press the right mouse button. In the choice box, select "Copy Link" when using the Internet Explorer as your browser, or "Copy Link Address" when you have installed Mozilla Firefox as your browser.
Then, add the address at the respective place in your RSS-Reader/internet browser. Press the right mouse button and then click "Paste" or use the shortcut Ctrl+V. Now you have subscribed to the feed and can use the offer.
You will find details on the usage of your RSS reader or internet browser in the manual or the help function of the respective program.
State of 2017.07.31