Fukushima and Role of Nano-Technology Research in Japan. Game changing technology for safe energy sources and for energy saving—awaited especially at…
coastal communities, cure, fukushima, hazards, humanity, Japan, Koichi Kitazawa, marine life, MRS, Nanotechnology, oceanic plume, pacific ocean, radiation, radioactivity, research, resources, safety, science
Save The Pacific Ocean
Save the Pacific Ocean is a non-profit organization focused on preserving and protecting the Pacific Ocean. Our mandate is to identify potential dangers to the environment and potential contaminants. We will assist by sourcing effective technologies, such as containment and filtering, and help implement accordingly to protect the marine environment.
Significant advances have been made in the field of nanotechnology. For example, new developments enable the clumping and gathering of radioactive materials such that contaminated water can be filtered, reduced, and contained in smaller quantities.
At this time, there is an urgent need for international collaboration to implement these technologies to assist Japan’s Tepco Corporation with controlling contaminated water from Fukushima reactors that are in critical status. Scientists have developed proven technologies for filtering contaminated radioactive water.
Together we can bring these and other technologies to the forefront. We commit to channeling 100% of our resources toward the protection of the environment and marine life. We welcome your participation in this effort and thank you for your support! spo dolphins
- The True State of the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant Accident: Internal Exposure Concealed May 19, 2016by Yagasaki Katsuma / The Asia-Pacific Journal / May 15, 2016 Yagasaki Katsuma, emeritus professor of Ryukyu University, has been constantly sounding the alarm about the problem of internal exposure related to nuclear weapons testing and nuclear electricity generation. Since the explosion at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant (NPP), he has drawn on his […]
- Risk assessment of radioisotope contamination for aquatic living resources in and around Japan May 19, 2016via PNAS / April 2016 Significance Quantification of contamination risk caused by radioisotopes released from the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant is useful for excluding or reducing groundless rumors about food safety. Our new statistical approach made it possible to evaluate the risk for aquatic food and showed that the present contamination levels of radiocesiums […]
- BBC Wrong on Fukushima, Again March 16, 2016via Goddard’s Journal / Published March 11, 2016: Response to: http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-35… Expanded upon here: http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-35… Dose-rate conversion: http://www.translatorscafe.com/cafe/E… ” 2.8 microsievert/hour = 24.5448 millisievert/year ” Study cited @ 1:40 re regional natural background dose rate of 0.05 uSv/y Malins et al (2016). Evaluation of ambient dose equivalent rates influenced by vertical and horizontal distribution of […]
- The True State of the Fukushima Nuclear Power Plant Accident: Internal Exposure Concealed May 19, 2016
- Fukushima emissions 18,100 TBq into the ocean December 10, 2014
- Fukushima radiation underestimated by five times February 10, 2014
- Fukushima’s Radioactive Ocean Plume to Reach … – Strike-The-Root January 29, 2014
- Graphene Membranes Make Clean Water January 16, 2014
- Graphene oxide soaks up radioactive waste January 15, 2014
Topic Tagscoastal communities Dalhousie University danger depletion environment environmental danger environmental threat fish fisheries fishing fish stocks fukushima hazards humanity Japan marine life Nanotechnology natural nuclear nuclear plant ocean ocean life oceans overfishing Pacific pacific ocean plume preserving problem radiation radioactive plume radioactivity regulation regulations research safety science sea line communities sea species stocks system technology threat U.S. U.S. coast