Home » » Recent Timelapse Simulations Indicate the Entirety of the Pacific Ocean Will Be Irreversibly Contaminated as a Result of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Facility Meltdown on March 11th of 2011

Recent Timelapse Simulations Indicate the Entirety of the Pacific Ocean Will Be Irreversibly Contaminated as a Result of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Facility Meltdown on March 11th of 2011

Written By Michael Reign on Monday, October 14, 2013 | 6:02 PM

 
Following the collapse of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Facility on March 11, 2011, numerous field models and simulations referencing the dispersal of radioactive tracer particles from the affected area were formally constructed as an instrument of elucidation into the severity of this environmental climacteric, validating previous assessments by the scientific community regarding its devastating potential.  



The brief cinematic excerpt, as well as the animated GIF (Graphics Interchange Format file) that appear above the contents of this written exposition, is a chronologically-based rendition of the NOAA (National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration) coordinated HYSPLIT (Hybrid Single Particle Lagrangian Integrated Trajectory) model of projection. The HYSPLIT model provides statistically rendered estimates governing the concentration of chemical dispersants at the atmospheric level.
 
 
 
The simulation below documents the continual release of Cesium-137 (Alternately classified as 137Cs, Cs-137, Caesium-137, or radiocaesium, Cesium-137 is a radioactive isotope [Molecular variants of chemical elements exhibiting numerical irregularity with respect to the amount of neutrons present within any particular shell] of Cesium that is generated as the resultant by-product of the nuclear fission of Uranium-235) in the form of tracer particulates entering the atmosphere at a rate of 100 per hour. Each change in the coloration of such particles (red, orange, yellow, cyan, green, blue, violet, magenta) is indicative of a percentile-grade fluctuation in the affected areas cumulative radioactivity by a factor of 10. Decreases in the scope of irradiation typically occur as a result of moist or arid deposition over a particular geographical region. These measures of decomposition aren’t applicable to the lengths of duration typically ascribed to Cesium-137’s chemical half-life (A terminological composite represented as t½ in scientific notation, defined as the time necessary to effect the decomposition of molecularly unstable atoms within an element exhibiting radioactive tendency).
 
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