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reply to post by FlySolo
Do you have any understanding of what that value means in relation to it's standard?
It's very minute. Very, very minute.
Also, how many cubic feet of air did that filter run through to obtain this amount, and over what period of time? Without a full understanding of the data, it's all rather meaningless.
For your Viewing Pleasureedit on 7-11-2013 by webedoomed because: (no reason given)
reply to post by penninja
I agree, anyone who eats seafood now is rolling the dice, which almost never ends well. I'm a vegan, so I can't say how much the data on radiated seafood would have changed my eating habits if I wasn't. I would hope it would have gotten me to stop eating it.
Yes I do. Should be 20 bq/ kg not 3000.
The Green party's former science and technology spokesman is promoting anti-radiation pills to people in Japan affected by the Fukushima nuclear disaster, that leading scientists have condemned as "useless".
Dr Christopher Busby, a visiting professor at the University of Ulster, is championing a series of expensive products and services which, he claims, will protect people in Japan from the effects of radiation. Among them are mineral supplements on sale for ￥5,800 (£48) a bottle, urine tests for radioactive contaminants for ￥98,000 (£808) and food tests for ￥108,000 (£891).
The tests are provided by Busby Laboratories and promoted through a body called the Christopher Busby Foundation for the Children of Fukushima (CBFCF). Both the pills and the tests are sold through a website in California called 4u-detox.com, run by a man called James Ryan.