An induction cooker works like this. There's a flat coil of wire under the cooker surface which is connected to a source of high frequency AC and it produces an oscillating magnetic field with field lines oriented vertically. A suitable pan (with thick steel bottom) is put on top of cooker surface and that magnetic field induces eddy currents in the pan bottom and those heat the pan bottom.
So it's a kind of an air core transformer. The coil under the cooker surface is the primary winding and the pan bottom is a shorted secondary winding. And there's no steel core so the energy magnetic flux "extends" from the cooker surface and "sticks into" the pan bottom and the pan bottom presumably absorbs all of that flux. It sound good so far. However modern induction cookers allow use of pans which are smaller then the coil diameter so that for example a cooker will have a coil 18 centimeters in diameter and pans with 10 centimeters diameter or larger are allowed and those are heated just fine.
A 18 centimeters coil forms a circle with square of 254 square centimeters and a pan bottom with 10 centimeters diameter forms a circle with square of 78 square centimeters. This way only about 30 percent of the coil surface is "covered". It looks like two thirds of magnetic flux "leaves" the coil and doesn't quite "stick into" the pan bottom.
What happens to that "uncovered" magnetic flux? Does it affect surrounding electronic devices or humans?