Originally posted by Aircooled
For what it's worth I sent this to our bud "The Fin" and his answer was "smeltting of Pu-239 and kalium K-37 in the bedrock.
Some other thoughts on this would be that SW corner where they lower the wrapped drums, from the orange crane on to that lead shielded truck, with the
cement box on the back. Maybe they dropped one?
To help translate for 'the fin', Kalium
K37 is a Potassium K37 isotope in its Latin form.
It breaks down very quickly, half life is 1.226 seconds, into argon which is what we used to have to resort to, combined with krypton, for old school
gas laser shows. Argon emits a mostly blue-purple light. Purple because of the red emission lines it has too. Accounts for radioactivity increase too.
We saw similar stuff that looked same colour as Cherenkov radiation in water early on.
"The blue glow of a criticality accident results from the spectral emission of the excited ionized atoms (or excited molecules) of air (mostly oxygen
and nitrogen) falling back to unexcited states, which happens to produce an abundance of blue light. This is also the reason electrical sparks in air,
including lightning, appear electric blue."
Problem is most people in this thread are not nuclear chemists. I certainly volunteer for 'most useless chemist' on the thread. I didn't do it at
school! The myriad of isotopes possible means this is greatly compounded for all of us.
That light source also looks like an intense UV source (like the substation explosion videos), a welding arc wouldn't be so stationary. I have footage
of multiple welding arcs at night, they flash and strobe much more than this, plus have very hard shadows because they are a small point source. This
appears softer from a larger source.
Thanks AC/Z and everyone else for the fukushima porn as I work on a new theory for #4. It combines the best of Z with a Ghostrider twist
Have found a cache of high res sat photos that were taken down early on by digitalglobe. You can still however order them at full resolution, I
checked. 0.5m/pixel resolution
I'll be putting more up later.
reply to post by Aircooled
I agree with your analysis of the R1 corner works picture, blue titling and compression is what makes it look so surreal. Good spotting though
required01, this is the sort of out of the box thinking that is required to solve this mess. Nothing is impossible here, nuclear physics doesn't have
a chapter on 'multiple nuclear fuel and weapons grade mixtures melting down in quantities never before seen'.
edit on 17/4/12 by GhostR1der
because: added more