All you need to know about the mysterious radioactive cloud over Europe

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After weeks of exile and exile, Russia has confirmed its discovery of a mysterious radiation cloud over most parts of Europe. It has observed intense radiation on the Ural Mountains.
This recognition came after a number of European countries suggested that Russia is the potential source of this unexplained radio leakage, which was first observed by several radiological monitoring stations last September.
To this point, the Russian authorities announced that they had not detected any nuclear accidents on their territory, and issued a statement stating: "One of the Russian companies working in the field of nuclear energy has recorded levels of radiation exceeded natural limits," but Rushidromit (Russian meteorological station) Once the discoveries made by the French Institute for Radiation Protection and Nuclear Safety (IRNS).
They confessed to the existence of severe radioactive contamination at the top of the Ural Mountains, and tracked high radioactive levels of one of the radioactive isotopes-Rothenium-106, about 1,000 times higher than normal levels.
The IRNS investigation suggested that most of the polluted area lies between the Volga and the Ural Mountains of Russia. It was explained in the investigation through some illustrations that The radioactive cloud already covers most of Europe.
The good news so far is that this radiation is expected to be harmless to the environment and human health, despite the very high levels of Rothenium-106. "There are no environmental consequences or human health," the investigation said.
"It's important to put things in their natural context," said Malcolm Sperin, a physiotherapist at Oxford University Hospital in the United Kingdom. "His presence indicates that there is a natural occurrence that we do not know.
The presence of this element is normal, so that the presence of radiation higher than the normal times is considered to be at very low levels. "However, IRNS summarized this: if this radioactive leakage of Rothenium-106 occurs on French territory, Radiation, so it is still a major event must be treated with all caution and caution.
Ruthenium-106 is a naturally occurring element, so the leakage of such huge amounts raises doubts about some of the undeclared causes such as nuclear fuel plant accidents, radiological accident centers, and the possibility that the incident would be with nuclear reactors not open to its vulnerability; Accidents are the cause of the infusion so there were many radioactive elements in addition to the Rothenium-106.
"The decay of isotopes has to be measured for each element rather than its normal measurement - with a mixture of more than one radioactive component of the nuclear fission product - which increases the probability of leakage at one station," says nuclear physicist Paddy Reagan of the University of Surrey, UK. Treatment of nuclear fuel or where ruthenium is separated, possibly for medical use as a material to assist in the diagnosis of diseases.
If there was a leak to a reactor or a nuclear explosion, there would be many radioactive isotopes, but through reports there is nothing but Ruthenium. "
For its part, Russia continues to claim that it is not responsible for this radioactive diversion, but also claims that these high levels of radiation exist in the top of Italy, Ukraine and Romania, and that one or all of them may be responsible for such diversion.
"The data published so far is not enough to determine the location of the source of that radiation," says Maxim Yakovenko, director of Rochedromet. "But when you learn that the control stations used by Rushdromit itself are located around the Mayak Nuclear Corporation (Russia's largest nuclear plant) Of questions about the extent of responsibility falls on Russia.
In the end, you must know that in 1957 Mayak was the site of the third most dangerous nuclear accident recorded in history (the disaster of Kashtem), which comes after the disasters of Fukushima and Chernobyl.
In this incident, scattered radioactive particles covered about 52,000 square kilometers (20,000 square miles), but the Soviet authorities kept the matter secret for two decades.
But at present, the Mayak administration has denied that its plants are responsible for this radioactive diversion. Rosatom, a state-run body overseeing the Russian nuclear industry, has denied any radioactive leaks on Russian territory.
"Rosatom categorically asserts that there are no reported nuclear incidents or any other leaks to any of the nuclear sites on which we are exposed, the areas where the radiation is based outside Russian territory," he told The New York Times.

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