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Originally posted by Exuberant1
reply to post by punkinworks
I believe that the Wehrmacht used fuel-air shells at Kursk and a few other places where they made us of their super mortars and railguns.
But I am also of the mind that the Germans were much further advanced than the general public will ever accept.
We dropped an untested bomb on Nagasaki. We never tested Uranium bombs before.
I believe that the allies may have had access to test data regarding a German uranium bomb test. This is why the allies took the risk of airmailing Japan enough Uranium to build a bomb... because it wasn't a risk to those in the know.
Originally posted by Popeye
No they did not get near the bomb. The Heavy water program and the amount of available uranium was not of sufficient size.
You may be thinking 2 'historians' Karlsch and Walker who in 2005 alleged that Diebner's team tested some type of nuclear related device in Ohrdruf, Thuringia. (I think this was also the place that Nick Cook in his book on Zero point Energy said the German carried some radical science experiements)
However the Physikalisch-Technische Bundesanstalt (PTB, Federal Physical and Technical Institute) tested soil samples in the area of the alleged test, but found nothing.
Originally posted by ZombieOctopus
Well if you want to try and paint it as an act, what can't you justify? Maybe the Nazi's actually had anti-matter bombs and teleporters but they just didn't mention it and destroyed the evidence to fool us.
All the evidence points to no.
When the Nazi scientists working on nuclear technologies were captured and held by the allies at the end of the European theatre, they put them up in top notch accommodations. [Farm Hall] Not because they were generally nice guys but because they had bugged all the rooms to listen to their private conversations.
They discussed nearly nothing of interest until it was announced on the radio that America had dropped a nuclear bomb on Japan and it had been a success. They immediately began to try and work out how they accomplished it amongst themselves, debating the possibilities back and forth.
They weren't even remotely close, instead of a sphere of plutonium the size of a grapefruit and weighing perhaps 15-20kg, they were talking tonnes.
In 1944, the Port Chicago disaster killed hundreds of Americans in a single blast.
Was it an accident, or was it America's first atomic weapons test? ...