Articles Comments

SimplyInfo » The Latest » Large Ground Fissure Found Near Unit 1 Fukushima Daiichi

Large Ground Fissure Found Near Unit 1 Fukushima Daiichi

fukuleaks.org/web researcher Elaine Kirk found this image that was posted on the TEPCO website on June 14th of Unit #1 at Fukushima Daiichi. It shows a very large and deep fissure that runs right up to the reactor building. It is unclear what date the image was actually taken on. The odd quality of the image is due to it being some sort of laser survey of the power plant.

Photo – TEPCO

Close up of the fissure

 

This more recent image shows the same area considerably filled in with dirt.

Photo – TEPCO

Close up of the area.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

There are concerns that this large fissure could have also had some impact on the integrity of the lower levels in unit 1.

This article would not be possible without the extensive efforts of the SimplyInfo research team
Join the conversation at chat.simplyinfo.org

All content is copyright SimplyInfo.org. Content cited, quoted etc. from other sources is under the respective rights of that content owner. If you are viewing this page on any website other than www.simplyinfo.org (or www.fukuleaks.org) it may be plagiarized, please let us know. If you wish to reproduce any of our content in full or in more than a phrase or quote, please contact us first to obtain permission.

Filed under: The Latest · Tags: , , , , ,

3 Responses to "Large Ground Fissure Found Near Unit 1 Fukushima Daiichi"

  1. RadioGuy says:

    If you look at the tree down right and the pole just below the fissure, and look at the shadows they cast, and you can see the angle of the light and length of the shadow. When you then look at the fissure, you can see that it subsided on the left, and even roughly how much it subsided all along the fissure.

  2. Hi,

    I’ve had a look through most of the tepco documents that are not standard release radiation measurements, I cannot locate this image in the quality you have available. We are conducting research into ground faults and methane hydrates in relation to corium.
    Can you please post your source exactly.

    Cheers,
    -GhostR1der

Leave a Reply