Tuesday, August 16, 2011

U.S. coasts reveals Fukushima radiation arrival

Scientists at the San Diego campus of the University of California discovered radioactive sulfur from Japanese nuclear plant in Fukushima Daiichi in the U.S. west coast, without posing a threat. The team found an observatory near San Diego adjacent to two kinds of sulfur oxide, and both were considered radioactive sulfur 35, said Tuesday a dispatch from Kyodo.

The sulfide 35 was detected in late March and early April last, after the March 11 earthquake generated a tsunami that devastated the east coast where several nuclear plants are built, including the Fukushima Daiichi, the most affected. Traces of radioactive substances as iodine, it is believed they came to various parts of the United States from Japanese nuclear plant problems.

In California, radioactive substances have been detected in milk.

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