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MsMilkytheclown1

Fukushima HOT PARTICLE from Vaporized Core found 300 miles away (Marko Kaltofen)

1,718 views 2 weeks ago
Marco Kaltofen in one of the most important videos Fairewinds Energy Education has ever produced. Three years ago, Fairewinds was one of the first organizations to talk about the "hot particles" that are scattered all over Japan and North America's west coast. Hot particles are dangerous and difficult to detect. In this video Mr. Kaltofen discusses the hottest hot particle he has ever found, and it was discovered more than 300 miles from the Fukushima Daiichi site. If Fairewinds Energy Education was a Japanese website, the State Secrets Law would likely prevent them from issuing this video.Arnie Gundersen will provide a brief summary at the end of the video.
The Hottest Particle was the title of this video. http://fairewinds.org/hotte...

Three years ago, Fairewinds was one of the first organizations to talk about "hot particles" that are scattered all over Japan and North America's west coast. Hot particles are dangerous and difficult to detect. In this video Mr. Kaltofen discusses the hottest hot particle he has ever found, and it was discovered more than 300 miles from the Fukushima Daiichi site. If Fairewinds Energy Education was a Japanese website, the State Secrets Law would likely prevent us from issuing this video. Arnie Gundersen provides a brief introduction and summary to the video.

In looking at indoor environments, they tend to be much more contaminated than the surroundings outside. Houses act like a trap and they tend to collect outdoor contaminants. And they expose people as much as 24 hours a day versus consider how short a time most people spend outdoors.

The sample that we got came from the Goya in Japan. It's 460 kilometers from the accident site. That's about 300 miles away
from Fukushima Daiichi.

Let's put it this way. Eighty percent by weight of this particle was made up of pure reactor core materials. So that tells me that something that came directly from the accident, directly from the core, could escape containment and travel a very, very significant distance. The winds will blow it long distances.

this material was in the petabecquerel per kilogram range. The number we're looking at is 4 followed by 19 zeroes -- that many becquerels per kilogram. That's a very, very high number and essentially, that's the kind of number you get when you look at core material.

So essentially what we're talking about is a worst case for black sand. So this material was vaporized during the accident. It condenses into these small particles and then they aggregate.

So far, from our Japanese samples from Fukushima Prefecture and from Tokyo, about 25 percent of those samples contained at least a few measurable hot particles. Only one that was this hot. And this was the worst case. It doesn't represent any kind of average, but it does tell you what's possible.

It is solid scientific material like this that you will not see or hear via traditional news stories, TEPCO, or the IAEA. Fairewinds has long said that there will be significant increases in cancer in Japan as a result of the Fukushima Daiichi accident, and this video describing just one hot particle confirms our worst fears.

The Hottest Particle
April 3rd, 2014
http://fairewinds.org/hotte...

Deagle 2014/043/03 - CHRIS HARRIS They discuss this very information here: http://youtu.be/noPzPlFujfw
~~~~~~~~~~~~

Overall Map - current U.S. nuclear waste storage site locations.
http://commons.wikimedia.or...

FOR CANADA toxic waste storage site map
http://www.cbc.ca/news2/int...

Wasteland: the 50-year battle to entomb our toxic nuclear remains In the desert and in Washington DC, a war still rages to find the one place in America that no one cares about. Huge article/Videos/resource links
http://www.theverge.com/201...

INTERACTIVE MAP: Population within 10 and 50 miles of nuclear power
These are the 65 locations of the 104 commercial nuclear power reactors in the United States, showing populations living within certain distances of the plants. Population figures use the 2010 Census.
http://www.nbcnews.com/id/4...

Ten Most Radioactive Places on Earth Mapped Out [GRAPHIC]
https://climateviewer.com/2...

Radioactive tritium leaks found at 48 US nuke sites: 'You got pipes that have been buried underground for 30 or 40 years, and they've never been inspected reported by whistleblower.
http://www.nbcnews.com/id/4...
Read more
Marco Kaltofen in one of the most important videos Fairewinds Energy Education has ever produced. Three years ago, Fairewinds was one of the first organizations to talk about the "hot particles" that are scattered all over Japan and North America's west coast. Hot particles are dangerous and difficult to detect. In this video Mr. Kaltofen discusses the hottest hot particle he has ever found, and it was discovered more than 300 miles from the Fukushima Daiichi site. If Fairewinds Energy Education was a Japanese website, the State Secrets Law would likely prevent them from issuing this video.Arnie Gundersen will provide a brief summary at the end of the video.
The Hottest Particle was the title of this video. http://fairewinds.org/hotte...

Three years ago, Fairewinds was one of the first organizations to talk about "hot particles" that are scattered all over Japan and North America's west coast. Hot particles are dangerous and difficult to detect. In this video Mr. Kaltofen discusses the hottest hot particle he has ever found, and it was discovered more than 300 miles from the Fukushima Daiichi site. If Fairewinds Energy Education was a Japanese website, the State Secrets Law would likely prevent us from issuing this video. Arnie Gundersen provides a brief introduction and summary to the video.

In looking at indoor environments, they tend to be much more contaminated than the surroundings outside. Houses act like a trap and they tend to collect outdoor contaminants. And they expose people as much as 24 hours a day versus consider how short a time most people spend outdoors.

The sample that we got came from the Goya in Japan. It's 460 kilometers from the accident site. That's about 300 miles away
from Fukushima Daiichi.

Let's put it this way. Eighty percent by weight of this particle was made up of pure reactor core materials. So that tells me that something that came directly from the accident, directly from the core, could escape containment and travel a very, very significant distance. The winds will blow it long distances.

this material was in the petabecquerel per kilogram range. The number we're looking at is 4 followed by 19 zeroes -- that many becquerels per kilogram. That's a very, very high number and essentially, that's the kind of number you get when you look at core material.

So essentially what we're talking about is a worst case for black sand. So this material was vaporized during the accident. It condenses into these small particles and then they aggregate.

So far, from our Japanese samples from Fukushima Prefecture and from Tokyo, about 25 percent of those samples contained at least a few measurable hot particles. Only one that was this hot. And this was the worst case. It doesn't represent any kind of average, but it does tell you what's possible.

It is solid scientific material like this that you will not see or hear via traditional news stories, TEPCO, or the IAEA. Fairewinds has long said that there will be significant increases in cancer in Japan as a result of the Fukushima Daiichi accident, and this video describing just one hot particle confirms our worst fears.

The Hottest Particle
April 3rd, 2014
http://fairewinds.org/hotte...

Deagle 2014/043/03 - CHRIS HARRIS They discuss this very information here: http://youtu.be/noPzPlFujfw
~~~~~~~~~~~~

Overall Map - current U.S. nuclear waste storage site locations.
http://commons.wikimedia.or...

FOR CANADA toxic waste storage site map
http://www.cbc.ca/news2/int...

Wasteland: the 50-year battle to entomb our toxic nuclear remains In the desert and in Washington DC, a war still rages to find the one place in America that no one cares about. Huge article/Videos/resource links
http://www.theverge.com/201...

INTERACTIVE MAP: Population within 10 and 50 miles of nuclear power
These are the 65 locations of the 104 commercial nuclear power reactors in the United States, showing populations living within certain distances of the plants. Population figures use the 2010 Census.
http://www.nbcnews.com/id/4...

Ten Most Radioactive Places on Earth Mapped Out [GRAPHIC]
https://climateviewer.com/2...

Radioactive tritium leaks found at 48 US nuke sites: 'You got pipes that have been buried underground for 30 or 40 years, and they've never been inspected reported by whistleblower.
http://www.nbcnews.com/id/4... Show less
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