Hiroshima’s sands contain atomic bomb glass

Unusually shaped glass particles littering the beaches near Hiroshima, Japan, are condensed remnants of the atomic bomb that destroyed the city in 1945, according to a new study. On August 6, 1945, the […] The post Glass in Hiroshima Beaches Found to Be Fallout Debris From Atomic Bomb Blast appeared first on Geek.com.

Hiroshima’s sands contain atomic bomb glass

Unusual tiny spheres were forged when the Japanese city bore the brunt of nuclear explosion. Nick Carne reports.

Mon 13 May 19 from Cosmos Magazine

Glassy menagerie of particles in beach sands near Hiroshima is fallout debris: study

Mario Wannier, a career geologist with expertise in studying tiny marine life, was methodically sorting through particles in samples of beach sand from Japan's Motoujina Peninsula when he spotted ...

Mon 13 May 19 from Phys.org

Glass in Hiroshima Beaches Found to Be Fallout Debris From Atomic Bomb Blast

Unusually shaped glass particles littering the beaches near Hiroshima, Japan, are condensed remnants of the atomic bomb that destroyed the city in 1945, according to a new study. On August 6, ...

Thu 16 May 19 from Geek.com

Beach Sands Near Hiroshima Are Still Packed With 1945 Nuclear Fallout Debris

Unusual and abundant glassy spheres found packed within the beach sands near the Japanese city of Hiroshima are remnants of the 1945 atomic bomb explosion, according to new research.Read more...

Mon 13 May 19 from Gizmodo

Study Concludes Glassy Menagerie of Particles in Beach Sands Near Hiroshima is Fallout Debris from A-Bomb Blast

A years-long study that involved scientists and experiments at Berkeley Lab and UC Berkeley concluded that an odd assortment of particles found in beach sands in Japan are most likely fallout ...

Tue 14 May 19 from Newswise

Glassy menagerie of particles in beach sands near Hiroshima is fallout debris, study concludes

A years-long study concludes that an odd assortment of particles found in beach sands in Japan are most likely fallout debris from the 1945 Hiroshima A-bomb blast.

Mon 13 May 19 from ScienceDaily

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