Ibaraki prefecture doesn’t check Tritium in swimming beach seawater lower than 20,000 Bq/m3
Ibaraki prefectural government doesn’t test Tritium density in seawater if it’s lower than 20,000 Bq/m3.
They are going to open its 18 swimming beaches late in July though these beaches are located in the lower reaches of a sea current from Fukushima plant, which still keeps leaking highly contaminated water.
In all of 4 times tests, Ibaraki prefecture set the lowest detectable level of Tritium in seawater as 20,000 Bq/m3, which is 20 times much as Cesium-134/137 for some reason. When the reading was lower than that level, they announced only “ok” without mentioning the detailed analysis result.
See also.. Highest density of All β and Cs-134 measured from groundwater near Reactor 2 [URL]
La préfecture d’Ibaraki ne contrôle pas le tritium quand il y en a moins de 20 000 Bq/m³.
Ils vont ouvrir leur 18 plages à la baignade fin juillet bien que ces plages soient situées en marge du courant marin venant de la centrale de Fukushima qui continue de fuir ses eaux extrêmement radioactives.
Sur ses 4 contrôles, la préfecture d’Ibaraki a configuré le plus petit niveau détectable du tritium de l’eau de mer à 20 000 Bq/m3, soit 20 fois celui du césium 134/137. Lorsque les relevés ont été en-dessous de ce niveau; ils ont simplement écrit “ok” sans préciser le résultat exact de l’analyse.
Vous pouvez lire ceci parce que nous avons survécu jusqu’à aujourd’hui.
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This website updates the latest news about the Fukushima nuclear plant and also archives the past news from 2011. Because it's always updated and added live, articles, categories and the tags are not necessarily fitted in the latest format.
I am the writer of this website. About page remains in 2014. This is because my memory about 311 was clearer than now, 2023, and I think it can have a historical value. Now I'm living in Romania with 3 cats as an independent data scientist.
Actually, nothing has progressed in the plant since 2011. We still don't even know what is going on inside. They must keep cooling the crippled reactors by water, but additionally groundwater keeps flowing into the reactor buildings from the broken parts. This is why highly contaminated water is always produced more than it can circulate. Tepco is planning to officially discharge this water to the Pacific but Tritium is still remaining in it. They dilute this with seawater so that it is legally safe, but scientifically the same amount of radioactive tritium is contained. They say it is safe to discharge, but none of them have drunk it.