Uranium collected at Tsukuba, 172km from the devastated Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant and just 60km from the center of Tokyo, on march 14, 2011

Courtesy of Philippe Sama

This report explain also why particles are insoluble. And demonstrate they are containing Uranium. Collected at Tsukuba, 172km from the devastated Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant and just 60km from the center of Tokyo, on march 14, 2011.

This study shows several things:
– There is evidence that these particles come from a Fukushima nuclear plant.
– These are particles of 2 microns (0.002 mm) diameter
– There were about 10 of these particles per cubic meter
– 2 on the 3 particles analyzed in detail contained uranium
– There are also many other isotopes including Cesium 137 and 134
– They are insoluble glassy particles formed at very high temperatures

What is not said in this report, but which seems to me personally obvious:
It is likely that similar particles have been dispersed along with any other previously identified particles.
The presence of uranium is also, very likely in ALL the places where cesium is detected.
In fact only a very complex procedure and sophisticated equipment is needed to detect the presence of uranium in particles that small.
Most research has been focused on the Cesium-137 and gamma radiation which are very easy to detect.
So many people have now in their bodies such particles containing uranium, which constantly bombing their cells at close range with up to 7 mSv per second. Only one of these particles can trigger cancer.
One 2µM Uranium particle like that weighs 0.2g. But the lethal dose is a few grams.
The half life of uranium 235 is 703,400,000 years.

Detection of uranium and chemical state analysis of individual
radioactive microparticles emitted from the Fukushima nuclear
accident using multiple synchrotron radiation X-ray analyses
Yoshinari Abe, Yushin Iizawa, Yasuko Terada, Kouji Adachi, Yasuhito Igarashi, and Izumi Nakai
Anal. Chem.
August 10, 2014

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s