Humint Events Online: China Syndrome Debunking Fail

Thursday, August 18, 2011

China Syndrome Debunking Fail

This video is from Webfairy. Note the video is 3:34 long, and refers to alpha radiation, says there was cold fusion and Tesla weaponry but claims the destruction of the towers was cold.

The logic, such as it is, is severely flawed:
1) we really don't know what the temp is here-- it could be quite warm
2) extreme heat from a nuclear reaction would dissipate VERY quickly-- within seconds
3) any heat is going to dissipate very quickly out on the periphery, as here, away from the main rubble pile.

Quirky item-- what is going on with the guy who seems to be falling down, on the right side, just as the camera pans to the left?


Anonymous Anonymous said...

I think it is a big mistake to promulgate stupid lies from an obvious agent when there are much better things to re-show.

And some of what you wrote is wrong. Not being a physicist, you may be confusing things here. The great heat from the nuke itself dissipates quickly. But the generation of heat from fissioning fragments may not dissipate quickly at all.

It depends what such fragments are in contact with and other parameters. And just where the fragments landed and what then landed on top of them determined where the hotpsots were.

But where they were, the heat generated was not dissipating quickly, and thus accounted for the many eyewitnessed accounts of great heat in rubble spots and deep underground.

What you wrote is either misleading or incorrect.


6:41 AM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

To sum up, the physics of the nuclear bomb and the physics of the China Syndrome are different.

The expanding pyroclastic clouds was one mechanism for rapid heat diminishment, as was the vaporization of building contents.

The fissioning fragments do not have these mechanisms in play.

And the nuke was a one time event (for each nuke) while the China Syndrome refers to an ongoing process that can last for hundreds of millions of years due to the half-life of the probable Uranium isotopes used.
Thank you.


6:58 AM  
Blogger spooked said...

Thanks AP, I understood the points you made. The video argument seems to be that since the firefighter is walking around the rubble, that there was no massive heat. I was just referring to where the fireman was walking, that low rubble would have cooled off pretty quickly, and further that we didn't know how hot it was there-- there could have been a fair amount of remaining heat. I was not commenting on the main rubble piles, where it was undoubtedly still hot and there was more chance of the China syndrome reaction.

7:41 AM  

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