Godlike Productions - Conspiracy Forum
Users Online Now: 2,030 (Who's On?)Visitors Today: 1,650,180
Pageviews Today: 2,053,043Threads Today: 438Posts Today: 7,842
02:22 PM

Back to Forum
Back to Forum
Back to Thread
Back to Thread
Message Subject *** Fukushima *** and other nuclear-----updates and links
Poster Handle Anonymous Coward
Post Content
Study: 88% of cesium in radioactive ash might be at risk of being transported away from Japan landfills by wind and rain
[link to enenews.com]

Radioactive Nuclides in the Incinerator Ashes of Municipal Solid Wastes before and after the Accident at the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant

Date: JANUARY 10, 2013
 Quoting: Waterbug

Radioactive Nuclides in the Incinerator Ashes of Municipal Solid Wastes before and after the Accident at the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant.

Radioactive nuclides in the incinerator ashes of municipal solid wastes were determined by γ-ray spectrometry before and after the accident at the Fukushima nuclear power plant (March 11, 2011).

Incinerator ash samples were collected in northern Kyushu, Japan, which is located approximately 1200 km west-southwest (WSW) of the Fukushima nuclear power plant, from April 2006 to March 2007 and from March 2011 to October 2011. (40)K, (137)Cs, (208)Tl, (212)Pb, (214)Pb, (212)Bi, (214)Bi, and (228)Ac were identified in the ashes before the accident (∼February 2011) and (134)Cs was identified along with these eight nuclides in the ashes after the accident (March 2011).

A sequential extraction procedure based on a modified Tessier method with added water extraction was used for 1st fly ash sampled in August 2011 because the highest activity concentrations of (134)Cs and (137)Cs were observed for this sample.

The speciation of radioactive nuclides in the fly ash was achieved by y-ray spectrometry and powder X-ray diffractometry for the extraction residues. Little variation was observed in the distribution of the chemical forms of (134)Cs and (137)Cs in 1st fly ash of municipal solid waste; one half of (134)Cs existed as water soluble salts and the other half as carbonate compounds, whereas 75% of (137)Cs existed as water soluble salts with the remainder as carbonates(10%) and sulfides (15%).

These results show that 88% of the total radioactive Cs existed in water soluble and ion extractive forms and might be at risk for elution and diffusion with rain and wind.

Source: [link to www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov]

Since 03/11 this Ash from the Fukushima Region,
as well as the Plants who burn Tsunami Debris, get collected
and stored in this beautiful Blue Bags, some get buried
but some are still above because No-One want to get
them into their Neighbourhood.

Japan as a Society need to find a new behaviour
because we are all inn and we should share the Problems,
it is wrong to be against this Depots
(which are not final Depots)
but accept in the same moment that this Blue Bags are above the Ground!
Please verify you're human:

Reason for copyright violation: