3 нед. назад
The Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster (福島第一原子力発電所事故 Fukushima Dai-ichi (About this sound pronunciation) genshiryoku hatsudensho jiko?) was an energy accident at the Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant in Fukushima, initiated primarily by the tsunami following the Tōhoku earthquake on 11 March 2011. Immediately after the earthquake, the active reactors automatically shut down their sustained fission reactions. However, the tsunami destroyed the emergency generators that would have provided power to cool the reactors. The insufficient cooling led to three nuclear meltdowns, hydrogen-air chemical explosions, and the release of radioactive material in Units 1, 2 and 3 from 12 March to 15 March. Loss of cooling also caused the pool for storing spent fuel from Reactor 4 to overheat on 15 March due to the decay heat from the fuel rods. On 5 July 2012, the Fukushima Nuclear Accident Independent Investigation Commission (NAIIC) found that the causes of the accident had been foreseeable, and that the plant operator, Tokyo Electric Power Company (TEPCO), had failed to meet basic safety requirements such as risk assessment, preparing for containing collateral damage, and developing evacuation plans. On 12 October 2012, TEPCO admitted for the first time that it had failed to take necessary measures for fear of inviting lawsuits or protests against its nuclear plants. The Fukushima disaster is the largest nuclear disaster since the 1986 Chernobyl disaster and the second disaster to be given the Level 7 event classification of the International Nuclear Event Scale. Though there have been no fatalities linked to radiation due to the accident, the eventual number of cancer deaths, according to the linear no-threshold theory of radiation safety, that will be caused by the accident is expected to be around 130–640 people in the years and decades ahead. The United Nations Scientific Committee on the Effects of Atomic Radiation and World Health Organization report that there will be no increase in miscarriages, stillbirths or physical and mental disorders in babies born after the accident. However, an estimated 1,600 deaths are believed to have occurred due to the resultant evacuation conditions. There are no clear plans for decommissioning the plant, but the plant management estimate is 30 or 40 years. A frozen soil barrier is being constructed to prevent further contamination of seeping groundwater by melted-down nuclear fuel.
5 мес. назад
Teen Model Factory of Russia Please Watch our New Video - https://youtu.be/CIFogwGHKKU Subscribe our new Channel - https://www.youtube.com/c/seosantv Tall, dark and sexy. Those were my first impressions of Serbian women after I landed in Belgrade’s Tesla International Airport. Over the next few days, as I braved the chilly street of Serbia’s capital, my impressions were only strengthened, reinforced and solidified. I’ve been with all kinds of women but there’s something very alluring about Slavic women. First, they’re very feminine — they ooze femininity. While the rest of the world is being infested with feminist cancer, Serbia—like the rest of Slavic countries—has simply been immune. Seems like feminism and Slavs are like oil and water: they just don’t mix too well. Of course, as an Eastern European guy, I’m also a bit biased having grown up around them from an early age. My single gripe with Slavic women is that most of them have pale skin. I’m not much into blondes and prefer my women to have a bit of color. There’re Spaniards and Italians but they’re quickly going the way of their American counterparts: unfeminine, rude and bitchy. Brazilian women fit this requirement perfectly with their sexy olive skin and bikini tans, but I’m miles away from the promised land. (Having said that, I will never ever kick Christine Bell or her look-a-likes out of my bed.) Enter Serbia. Serbian women are Slavs but with dark, olive-skinned complexions of their Mediterranean counterparts. They are tall, slim, have dark hair and striking eyes. Result: the perfect combination of beauty and sexiness. Serbia is a country rich in history. For 500 years it was ruled by Ottoman Empire (Turks). After its collapse, the region gained the notoriety of being known as the “Powder Keg of Europe” as the inciter of several conflicts leading to the outbreak of World War I. After World War II it became one of the five republics of the newly formed Yugoslavia. In 1991 — after more disastrous wars — it finally became an independent state. The latest issue is the partly recognized Republic of Kosovo, and, as I quickly discovered, an interesting topic of conversation with the girls. Serbia’s rich history, especially the long Turkish conquest which resulted in the voluntary – and involuntary – mixing of the races, might explain the dark and sexy complexion of the women. Serbians speak Serbian, a south Slavic language, which is the same as Croatian and Montenegrin. Unlike Croatians who use the Latin alphabet, Serbians use Cyrillic, so you might need to familiarize yourself with it to understand and read the signs (it’s very simple). As a native Russian speaker, I could understand most of the written text but deciphering spoken speech was next to impossible. Speaking English was never a problem as most Serbians (at least under 30) I’ve met spoke decent English. It seems the more south in Europe you go, the more traditional and relationship-minded the women get. The Balkans is home to some of the most traditional women in Europe. Don’t expect to just fly in for a weekend, have one-night stands, and fly out. The game is what I call “deep game” requiring a much greater time commitment. It’s the kind of game I’ve been doing most of my life before getting a bit spoiled in Scandinavia. Think weeks and months instead of days and weekends. Serbs, like other Balkans, rarely have one-night stands, and will need to see you a few times before giving you access to the goods. The good news is that the women are extremely loyal to their men, a far cry from the sluttiness of American women.