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“I think perfection is ugly.
Somewhere in the things humans make, I want to see scars, failure, disorder, distortion.”

― Yohji Yamamoto


Pencil Vs Camera - 50 (by Ben Heine)
© Ben Heine || Facebook || Twitter || www.benheine.com_______________________________________________
This is dedicated to all the victims of the recent Fukushima disaster in Japan. God bless them.I  took the photo in a park close to my home (Brussels, Belgium). I also  made the quick miniature sketch based on the Fukushima nuclear plant  site (see some random details below).
See the whole “Pencil Vs Camera" album.
More facts:
The  “Fukushima nuclear accidents” are a series of ongoing equipment  failures and releases of radioactive materials at the Fukushima I  Nuclear Power Plant, following the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami on  11 March 2011. The plant comprises six separate boiling water reactors  maintained by the Tokyo Electric Power Company (TEPCO). Reactors 4, 5  and 6 had been shut down prior to the earthquake for planned  maintenance. The remaining reactors were shut down automatically after  the earthquake, but the subsequent 14 metres tsunami flooded the plant,  knocking out emergency generators needed to run pumps which cool and  control the reactors. The flooding and earthquake damage prevented  assistance being brought from elsewhere.
Evidence arose of partial  core meltdown in reactors 1, 2, and 3; hydrogen explosions destroyed  the upper cladding of the buildings housing reactors 1, 3, and 4; an  explosion damaged the containment inside reactor 2; and multiple fires  broke out at reactor 4. In addition, spent fuel rods stored in spent  fuel pools of units 1–4 began to overheat as water levels in the pools  dropped. Fears of radiation leaks led to a 20 kilometres (12 mi) radius  evacuation around the plant. Workers at the plant suffered radiation  exposure and were temporarily evacuated at various times. On 18 March,  Japanese officials designated the magnitude of the danger at reactors 1,  2 and 3 at level 5 on the 7 point International Nuclear Event Scale  (INES). Power was restored to parts of the plant from 20 March, but  machinery damaged by floods, fires and explosions remained inoperable.
On  25 March, Japan’s nuclear regulator announced a likely breach and  radiation leak in the containment vessel of the unit 3 reactor, the only  one at the plant using MOX fuel. World wide measurements of radioactive  fallout released from the reactors were reported by New Scientist to be  “nearing Chernobyl levels”. It reported that the preparatory commission  of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty Organization had measured levels  of iodine-131 at 73% and caesium-137 at 60% the levels released from the  Chernobyl disaster. Food grown in the area was banned. Tokyo officials  declared its tap water unsafe for infants for a short time. Plutonium  has been detected in the soil around the plant in five locations. The  soil samples were taken on 22 March 2011.
The  IAEA announced on 27 March that workers hospitalized as a precaution on  25 March had been exposed to between 2 and 6 Sv of radiation at their  ankles when standing in water in unit 3. The international reaction to  the accidents was also concerned. The Japanese government and TEPCO have  been criticized for poor communication with the public. On 20 March,  the Chief Cabinet Secretary Yukio Edano announced that the plant would  be closed once the crisis was over. Read more

Pencil Vs Camera - 50 (by Ben Heine)

© Ben Heine || Facebook || Twitter || www.benheine.com
_______________________________________________

This is dedicated to all the victims of the recent Fukushima disaster in Japan. God bless them.
I took the photo in a park close to my home (Brussels, Belgium). I also made the quick miniature sketch based on the Fukushima nuclear plant site (see some random details below).

See the whole “Pencil Vs Camera" album.

More facts:

The “Fukushima nuclear accidents” are a series of ongoing equipment failures and releases of radioactive materials at the Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant, following the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami on 11 March 2011. The plant comprises six separate boiling water reactors maintained by the Tokyo Electric Power Company (TEPCO). Reactors 4, 5 and 6 had been shut down prior to the earthquake for planned maintenance. The remaining reactors were shut down automatically after the earthquake, but the subsequent 14 metres tsunami flooded the plant, knocking out emergency generators needed to run pumps which cool and control the reactors. The flooding and earthquake damage prevented assistance being brought from elsewhere.

Evidence arose of partial core meltdown in reactors 1, 2, and 3; hydrogen explosions destroyed the upper cladding of the buildings housing reactors 1, 3, and 4; an explosion damaged the containment inside reactor 2; and multiple fires broke out at reactor 4. In addition, spent fuel rods stored in spent fuel pools of units 1–4 began to overheat as water levels in the pools dropped. Fears of radiation leaks led to a 20 kilometres (12 mi) radius evacuation around the plant. Workers at the plant suffered radiation exposure and were temporarily evacuated at various times. On 18 March, Japanese officials designated the magnitude of the danger at reactors 1, 2 and 3 at level 5 on the 7 point International Nuclear Event Scale (INES). Power was restored to parts of the plant from 20 March, but machinery damaged by floods, fires and explosions remained inoperable.

On 25 March, Japan’s nuclear regulator announced a likely breach and radiation leak in the containment vessel of the unit 3 reactor, the only one at the plant using MOX fuel. World wide measurements of radioactive fallout released from the reactors were reported by New Scientist to be “nearing Chernobyl levels”. It reported that the preparatory commission of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty Organization had measured levels of iodine-131 at 73% and caesium-137 at 60% the levels released from the Chernobyl disaster. Food grown in the area was banned. Tokyo officials declared its tap water unsafe for infants for a short time. Plutonium has been detected in the soil around the plant in five locations. The soil samples were taken on 22 March 2011.

The IAEA announced on 27 March that workers hospitalized as a precaution on 25 March had been exposed to between 2 and 6 Sv of radiation at their ankles when standing in water in unit 3. The international reaction to the accidents was also concerned. The Japanese government and TEPCO have been criticized for poor communication with the public. On 20 March, the Chief Cabinet Secretary Yukio Edano announced that the plant would be closed once the crisis was over.
Read more

Pencil Vs Camera - 50 (by Ben Heine)

© Ben Heine || Facebook || Twitter || www.benheine.com
_______________________________________________

This is dedicated to all the victims of the recent Fukushima disaster in Japan. God bless them.
I took the photo in a park close to my home (Brussels, Belgium). I also made the quick miniature sketch based on the Fukushima nuclear plant site (see some random details below).

See the whole “Pencil Vs Camera" album.

More facts:

The “Fukushima nuclear accidents” are a series of ongoing equipment failures and releases of radioactive materials at the Fukushima I Nuclear Power Plant, following the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami on 11 March 2011. The plant comprises six separate boiling water reactors maintained by the Tokyo Electric Power Company (TEPCO). Reactors 4, 5 and 6 had been shut down prior to the earthquake for planned maintenance. The remaining reactors were shut down automatically after the earthquake, but the subsequent 14 metres tsunami flooded the plant, knocking out emergency generators needed to run pumps which cool and control the reactors. The flooding and earthquake damage prevented assistance being brought from elsewhere.

Evidence arose of partial core meltdown in reactors 1, 2, and 3; hydrogen explosions destroyed the upper cladding of the buildings housing reactors 1, 3, and 4; an explosion damaged the containment inside reactor 2; and multiple fires broke out at reactor 4. In addition, spent fuel rods stored in spent fuel pools of units 1–4 began to overheat as water levels in the pools dropped. Fears of radiation leaks led to a 20 kilometres (12 mi) radius evacuation around the plant. Workers at the plant suffered radiation exposure and were temporarily evacuated at various times. On 18 March, Japanese officials designated the magnitude of the danger at reactors 1, 2 and 3 at level 5 on the 7 point International Nuclear Event Scale (INES). Power was restored to parts of the plant from 20 March, but machinery damaged by floods, fires and explosions remained inoperable.

On 25 March, Japan’s nuclear regulator announced a likely breach and radiation leak in the containment vessel of the unit 3 reactor, the only one at the plant using MOX fuel. World wide measurements of radioactive fallout released from the reactors were reported by New Scientist to be “nearing Chernobyl levels”. It reported that the preparatory commission of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty Organization had measured levels of iodine-131 at 73% and caesium-137 at 60% the levels released from the Chernobyl disaster. Food grown in the area was banned. Tokyo officials declared its tap water unsafe for infants for a short time. Plutonium has been detected in the soil around the plant in five locations. The soil samples were taken on 22 March 2011.

The IAEA announced on 27 March that workers hospitalized as a precaution on 25 March had been exposed to between 2 and 6 Sv of radiation at their ankles when standing in water in unit 3. The international reaction to the accidents was also concerned. The Japanese government and TEPCO have been criticized for poor communication with the public. On 20 March, the Chief Cabinet Secretary Yukio Edano announced that the plant would be closed once the crisis was over.
Read more

















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    This is dedicated to all the victims of the recent Fukushima disaster in Japan. God bless them. I took the photo in a...