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Specified criteria to prevent the risk of radiation emitted from mobile towers

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Specified criteria to prevent the risk of radiation emitted from mobile towers


Specified criteria to prevent the risk of radiation emitted from mobile towers

The government has developed standards to reduce the risk of radiation emitted from mobile towers. Keeping in view the health and safety of the people, the Telecommunication Authority of Nepal (TAN) has recently issued regulations in 2076 BS regarding the safety of the public and workers from electromagnetic radiation (EMR) generated from mobile towers.


The regulations passed by the board on December 3 have just been made public by the NEA. Along with this, the telecommunication service providers who install and operate mobile towers now have to make arrangements to emit electromagnetic radiation only as prescribed.


According to the regulations, different criteria have been set for the general public and business people working in the tower. It has been mentioned that the criteria for such radiation emission should also vary according to the radio frequency range.


According to the regulations, the electric field strength at the level of 10 to 400 MHz should be 28 volts per meter for the base station of the mobile. Magnetic field strength should be 0.073 ampli per meter and power density should be 2 watts per meter square.


Similarly, 400 to 2000 MHz, 2 to 300 GHz electric field strength, magnetic field strength and power density are different for normal people and workers. There is a provision to do.

Employees will now be required to provide safety equipment and measures to employees working at the base station of the telephone tower. NEA has also brought various safety measures and criteria to be adopted while entering the accident zone.


Provision has been made to ensure that the non-ionizing radiation risk is not made public while the service provider connects and operates the cellular mobile base station using radio frequency in the tower. It has been mentioned that arrangements should be made around the tower without public access and the criteria set by the ITU should be met.


Service providers are required to put up warning signs and labeling with information on the potential risks of emf exposure to the radio system connected to the tower and how to mitigate such risks. Among such signs, RF yellow direction sign, information sign, warning sign, warning sign and 4 types of sign should be used in the tower.

And that is the end of the topic: Specified criteria to prevent the risk of radiation emitted from mobile towers

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Telecom

Nepal’s mobile data is 10 times more expensive than India’s

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Nepal's mobile data is 10 times more expensive than India's


Nepal’s mobile data is 10 times more expensive than India’s

 Nepal's mobile data is 10 times more expensive than India's


While users in neighboring India are using the world’s cheapest mobile data, the price of data in Nepal is about ten times more expensive. A comparative survey conducted globally by the UK alone shows a difference of about a thousand percent (955.55 percent) between the mobile data of Nepal and India.


According to the survey, the average price of a GB data package in India is only US ० 0.09 (Rs 10.66). The cheapest 30-day package there costs only 0.02 per GB (Rs 2.35).


The survey included 60 data packages from various Indian mobile service providers. In Nepal, on an average, you have to spend Rs 104.53 for 1 GB of data.


The survey, which included a total of 34 data packages from Nepali mobile service providers, found that the cheapest mobile data package cost Rs 31.92 per GB. In the Asian region, Nepal’s data is more expensive than other neighboring countries like China, Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Myanmar, Vietnam, Indonesia, Mongolia, Iran.


The average price per GB of data is 0.51 in Sri Lanka, 0.57 in Vietnam, 0.61 in China and 0.64 in Indonesia. It is 0.69 in Pakistan, 0.70 in Bangladesh, 0.74 in Mongolia, 0.75 in Iran and ७ 0.78 in Myanmar.


However, in this study of 228 countries, Nepal is the 31st cheapest country. Two years ago, a survey of 230 countries ranked Nepal 45th. Nepal, which averaged Rs 256.53 per GB of data two years ago, has improved 14 places in two years. In terms of fixed line broadband internet, Nepal ranks 13th in the world in terms of cheapness. But in its speed, Nepal is far behind.


After India, in which other country is it cheaper? India is followed by Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan, Ukraine, Rwanda and Sudan. The average price per GB of data is 0.27 in Kyrgyzstan, 0.49 in Kazakhstan, 0.51 in Ukraine, 0.56 in Rwanda and 0.68 in Sudan.


Where is the world’s most expensive data countries?

St. Helena, Falkland, Nauru, Bermuda, Malawi is among the most expensive data countries in the world. St. Helena, ranked 228th, has the most expensive data in the world. On average, you have to spend 52.50 per GB of data, or more than Rs 6,161 at today’s exchange rate.

And that is the end of the topic: A 21-year-old Nepali youth discovered Instagram’s ‘bug’ and won a 6,000 prize

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NEA’s explanation to Ncell saying why action will not be taken on the issue of swindling Rs 122 crore from customers

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NEA's explanation to Ncell saying why action will not be taken on the issue of swindling Rs 122 crore from customers

NEA’s explanation to Ncell saying why action will not be taken on the issue of swindling Rs 122 crore from customers

NEA's explanation to Ncell saying why action will not be taken on the issue of swindling Rs 122 crore from customers

A study has shown that private mobile service provider Ncell has collected more than Rs 1.22 billion from customers in defiance of the regulatory body’s directives. Earlier, Tekpana had made public the news that various services and packs were automatically renewed without the customer’s approval and the money was refunded after the customer complained.
The study was conducted by the Nepal Telecommunications Authority on the basis of the news and complaints from customers. According to the study, Ncell has collected around Rs 1.22 billion from customers.

Chairman Purushottam Khanal informed that the Nepal Telecommunication Authority (NTAA) had written a letter to Ncell on September 5 asking why it would not take action on the basis of the study report. According to him, Ncell was initially given three days for clarification.
However, the company has demanded an extension of one week due to Covid-19. “We have asked Ncell for an explanation as to why it is not taking action. If his answer is not satisfactory, we will take action.

Earlier, as per the decision of 14 September 2075, NEA had instructed Ncell to stop the automatic renewal of value added service (VAS) on 15 September 2075. However, a study has found that the company has continued to disobey the directive for the past two years.

According to the study report, Ncell had introduced this type of service since 1974 BS. However, the study only includes data from June 2075 to April 2077.

During that period, the company has earned a total of Rs 2.22 billion through daily, three-day, weekly and monthly packs of services like Gameloft and App Gallery.

According to Section 47 (1) of the Telecommunications Act, 2053, a fine of Rs 50,000 has been imposed on the service recipients. Why not compensate the service recipients by collecting the big amount of Rs 1.22 billion? ‘The NEA has sent a letter of explanation to Ncell.

According to NEA sources, the number of customers who will automatically renew their services in three days at Ncell under Gameloft is 1.954 million. Similarly, the number of customers who renew automatically in a week is around one lakh 11 thousand.

And that is the end of the topic: NEA’s explanation to Ncell saying why action will not be taken on the issue of swindling Rs 122 crore from customers

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Indian organization urges not to implement clean feed policy six months ago

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Indian organization urges not to implement clean feed policy six months ago


Indian organization urges not to implement clean feed policy six months ago

 Indian organization urges not to implement clean feed policy six months ago


The Indian Broadcasting Foundation (IBF), an Indian television channel, has urged the Government of Nepal not to implement the Clean Feed Policy for another six months. The IBF has written a letter urging not to apply clean feed in the current situation of Covid-19.

The IBF has sent a letter to the Secretary of the Ministry of Communications and Information Technology, Hari Prasad Basyal, urging him to postpone the implementation of the policy for six months in view of the current dire situation.

The letter said, “We understand that the Advertising (Regulation) Act of the Government of Nepal will come into force on October 26, 2076.” The world is now plagued by epidemics. There is logging in some places in India as well as Nepal. In the midst of this lockdown, six months have passed since the implementation. Therefore, we request to postpone the implementation of the policy for six months. ‘


“At present, our members are not able to go out and work with vendors, conduct technical tests and implement them,” said IBF secretary Radhakrishnan in a letter. There is no way to connect the box. ‘


But the ministry seems ignorant in this regard. Ministry Secretary Basyal said he had not received any such letter. He said, “No letter has been received from the ministry in this regard. There is no need to talk about anything without any information. ‘

 Indian organization urges not to implement clean feed policy six months ago

And that is the end of the topic: Indian organization urges not to implement clean feed policy six months ago

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