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To: Professional

One of my favorite chemistry professors at The University of Texas Arlington had been part of the Russian national guard that responded to Chernobyl as a young man. He had super interesting stories, also that everyone he knew from that time had died of cancer. Years later after I graduated I saw that he had died as well. Not to contradict I just find the whole thing interesting

http://www.uta.edu/cos/NEWS/pictures/rudkevich-12-061.pdf


10 posted on 04/12/2020 3:02:47 PM PDT by Nomad577
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To: Nomad577
... Rudkevich was a distinguished scientist, well known for his work. He was exceptionally productive. He was a co-author of over 125 scientific papers published in prestigious journals including several invited...

He died young... the world lost of good person.

17 posted on 04/12/2020 3:48:15 PM PDT by GOPJ (HOW TO For Virus-Free Food: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TKx-F4AKteE)
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To: Nomad577

Most deaths were caused by dirty steam. Pouring water on nuke fire creates radioactive steam/dust that enters lungs.

The proper way to have fought it was using a concrete containment.

Pouring water on the fire was the major cause of death and spread of radiation.

Based upon what I’ve read, and discussions with experts


22 posted on 04/12/2020 4:47:14 PM PDT by Professional
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