Posted by: pinkturtle2 | Mac 14, 2011

Bencana nuklear dunia selepas Tsunami

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. The colossal 8.9-magnitude tremor sent waves of mud and debris racing over towns and farming land in Japan's northeast, destroying all before it and leaving the coast a swampy wasteland. Authorities battled a feared meltdown of two nuclear reactors, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. The colossal 8.9-magnitude tremor sent waves of mud and debris racing over towns and farming land in Japan’s northeast, destroying all before it and leaving the coast a swampy wasteland. Authorities battled a feared meltdown of two nuclear reactors, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

A large tank sits on a debris covered field in the city of Iwanuma in Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude quake and tsunami hit the region. Japan desperately tried to bring an overheating nuclear reactor under control on March 13, as the full horror of its quake-tsunami disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

A large tank sits on a debris covered field in the city of Iwanuma in Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude quake and tsunami hit the region. Japan desperately tried to bring an overheating nuclear reactor under control on March 13, as the full horror of its quake-tsunami disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

CORRECTION-CLARIFYING PLANT AND LOCATIONAn aerial photo shows the quake-damaged Fukushima Dai-Ni nuclear power plant in the town of Naraha and Tomioka in the Futaba district of Fukushima prefecture on March 12, 2011. Japan scrambled to prevent nuclear accidents at two atomic plants where reactor cooling systems failed after a massive earthquake, as it evacuated tens of thousands of residents. Tokyo Electric Power, which runs the plants, said it had released some radioactive vapour into the atmosphere on March 12 at one plant - Fukushima Dai-Ichi nuclear plant (11 kms to the north of Dai-Ni) - to relieve building reactor pressure, but said the move posed no health risks.

CORRECTION-CLARIFYING PLANT AND LOCATIONAn aerial photo shows the quake-damaged Fukushima Dai-Ni nuclear power plant in the town of Naraha and Tomioka in the Futaba district of Fukushima prefecture on March 12, 2011. Japan scrambled to prevent nuclear accidents at two atomic plants where reactor cooling systems failed after a massive earthquake, as it evacuated tens of thousands of residents. Tokyo Electric Power, which runs the plants, said it had released some radioactive vapour into the atmosphere on March 12 at one plant – Fukushima Dai-Ichi nuclear plant (11 kms to the north of Dai-Ni) – to relieve building reactor pressure, but said the move posed no health risks.

A cyclist rides past a giant banner 'Nuclear kills the future' during a nearby demonstration on March 13, 2011 on the Parvis des droits de l'homme (Human rights Esplanade at the Trocadero) in Paris, called by French 'Sortir du nucleaire' (Get out of nuclear) association demanding an end to nuclear policy in the wake of the nuclear emergency in Japan. Japan battled a nuclear emergency today in which the government said two partial meltdowns may have taken place and radiation had escaped from reactors at a quake-damaged atomic power plant. The 8.9-magnitude earthquake and tsunami left more than 1,000 dead, at least 10,000 missing and seriously damaged a nuclear power plant.

A cyclist rides past a giant banner ‘Nuclear kills the future’ during a nearby demonstration on March 13, 2011 on the Parvis des droits de l’homme (Human rights Esplanade at the Trocadero) in Paris, called by French ‘Sortir du nucleaire’ (Get out of nuclear) association demanding an end to nuclear policy in the wake of the nuclear emergency in Japan. Japan battled a nuclear emergency today in which the government said two partial meltdowns may have taken place and radiation had escaped from reactors at a quake-damaged atomic power plant. The 8.9-magnitude earthquake and tsunami left more than 1,000 dead, at least 10,000 missing and seriously damaged a nuclear power plant.

Two people wear masks during a demonstration on March 13, 2011 in Paris, on the Parvis des droits de l'homme (Human rights Esplanade at the Trocadero) called by French 'Sortir du nucleaire' (Get out of nuclear) association demanding an end to nuclear policy in the wake of the nuclear emergency in Japan. Japan battled a nuclear emergency today in which the government said two partial meltdowns may have taken place and radiation had escaped from reactors at a quake-damaged atomic power plant. The 8.9-magnitude earthquake and tsunami left more than 1,000 dead, at least 10,000 missing and seriously damaged a nuclear power plant. Background is the Eiffel tower.

Two people wear masks during a demonstration on March 13, 2011 in Paris, on the Parvis des droits de l’homme (Human rights Esplanade at the Trocadero) called by French ‘Sortir du nucleaire’ (Get out of nuclear) association demanding an end to nuclear policy in the wake of the nuclear emergency in Japan. Japan battled a nuclear emergency today in which the government said two partial meltdowns may have taken place and radiation had escaped from reactors at a quake-damaged atomic power plant.

This April 4, 2010 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Natori, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

This April 4, 2010 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Natori, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

This March 12, 2010 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Natori, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

This March 12, 2010 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Natori, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

Kalau lihat kedua gambar yang dikeluarkan oleh GeoEye di atas maknanya bukan puluhan ribu yang terkorban,tetapi ianya mencecah ratusan ribu..

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

Smoke billows from fires raging at the port in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

A man climbs out the window of his heavily damaged home Monday, March 14, 2011, in Yotsukura, Japan, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country's northeastern coast.

A man climbs out the window of his heavily damaged home Monday, March 14, 2011, in Yotsukura, Japan, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country’s northeastern coast.

A man, with his face covered to protect against dust, looks out at the damage Monday, March 14, 2011, in Yotsukura, Japan, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country's northeastern coast.

A man, with his face covered to protect against dust, looks out at the damage Monday, March 14, 2011, in Yotsukura, Japan, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country’s northeastern coast.

A woman walks past a damaged car Moday, March 14, 2011, in Yotsukura, Japan, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country's northeastern coast.

A woman walks past a damaged car Moday, March 14, 2011, in Yotsukura, Japan, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country’s northeastern coast.

A burnt ship floats in the sea in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011 after Japan's biggest recorded earthquake hit its eastern coast Friday.

A burnt ship floats in the sea in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011 after Japan’s biggest recorded earthquake hit its eastern coast Friday.

A ship washed away by tsunami sits amid debris in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011 after Japan's biggest recorded earthquake hit its eastern coast Friday.

Cars smashed by the tsunami sit piled together next to a power grid to the east of Sendai in Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant on March 13, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

Cars smashed by the tsunami sit piled together next to a power grid to the east of Sendai in Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant on March 13, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

CORRECTION CITYPeople queue for remaining supplies before they run out at a supermarket in Miyagi on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant on March 13, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

CORRECTION CITYPeople queue for remaining supplies before they run out at a supermarket in Miyagi on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant on March 13, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

People pump for fresh water outside a school east of Sendai in Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant on March 13, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

People pump for fresh water outside a school east of Sendai in Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant on March 13, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast with thousands feared dead.

This April 3, 2010 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Sendai, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

This April 3, 2010 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Sendai, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

This March 12, 2011 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Sendai, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

This March 12, 2011 image released by GeoEye shows an area of Sendai, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

In this Aug. 3, 2011 image released by GeoEye, the Sendai Airport in Sendai, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

n this Aug. 3, 2011 image released by GeoEye, the Sendai Airport in Sendai, Japan. An 8.9-magnitude earthquake struck Japan on March 11, 2011, causing a tsunami that devastated the region.

In this March 12, 2011 image released by GeoEye, the Sendai Airport in Sendai, Japan. The estimated death toll from Japan's disasters climbed past 10,000 Sunday as authorities raced to combat the threat of multiple nuclear reactor meltdowns and hundreds of thousands of people struggled to find food and water. The prime minister said it was the nation's worst crisis since World War II. SEE NY130 FOR SIMILAR IMAGE AFTER EARTHQUAKE.

In this March 12, 2011 image released by GeoEye, the Sendai Airport in Sendai, Japan. The estimated death toll from Japan’s disasters climbed past 10,000 Sunday as authorities raced to combat the threat of multiple nuclear reactor meltdowns and hundreds of thousands of people struggled to find food and water. The prime minister said it was the nation’s worst crisis since World War II. SEE NY130 FOR SIMILAR IMAGE AFTER EARTHQUAKE.

Members of a local firefigher group carry the body of a tsunami victim in Rikuzentakata, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

Members of a local firefigher group carry the body of a tsunami victim in Rikuzentakata, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

People walk on a tsunami-affected street in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

People walk on a tsunami-affected street in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

A man walks through waterlogged debris that was deposited in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

A man walks through waterlogged debris that was deposited in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 following a massive earthquake and tsunami on March 11. Japan battled a feared meltdown of two reactors at a quake-hit nuclear plant, as the full horror of the disaster emerged on the ravaged northeast coast where more than 10,000 were feared dead. An explosion at the ageing Fukushima No. 1 atomic plant blew apart the building housing one of its reactors on March 12, a day after the biggest quake ever recorded in Japan unleashed a monster 10-metre (33-foot) tsunami.

Members of Japan's Self-Defense Forces patrol a steert covered with debris in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan on March 13 committed 100,000 troops to help earthquake and tsunami survivors as the world rallied behind the disaster-stricken nation and a US aircraft carrier arrived off the shattered coast.

Members of Japan’s Self-Defense Forces patrol a steert covered with debris in Tagajo, Miyagi prefecture on March 13, 2011 two days after a massive 8.9 magnitude earthquake and tsunami hit the region. Japan on March 13 committed 100,000 troops to help earthquake and tsunami survivors as the world rallied behind the disaster-stricken nation and a US aircraft carrier arrived off the shattered coast.

Gutted vehicles and the rubble is seen in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

Gutted vehicles and the rubble is seen in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

A hospital, back, struck by a deadly tsunami stands in Minamisanriku, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

A hospital, back, struck by a deadly tsunami stands in Minamisanriku, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

People walk near a fishing boat siting on a breakwater of a river in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

People walk near a fishing boat siting on a breakwater of a river in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

Survivors catch up together in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

Survivors catch up together in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

A couple run while looking at the wave on a river in Minamisanriku town, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

A couple run while looking at the wave on a river in Minamisanriku town, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

An electric piano remains in the rubble in the tsunami-affected site of Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011.

An electric piano remains in the rubble in the tsunami-affected site of Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011.

Evacuees walk through a flooded street in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

Evacuees walk through a flooded street in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

A man whose house was swept away by Friday's tsunami stands in the rubble in Minamisanriku town, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after the powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

A man whose house was swept away by Friday’s tsunami stands in the rubble in Minamisanriku town, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after the powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

Patients lie down on simple beds at the lobby of Red Cross Hospital in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

Patients lie down on simple beds at the lobby of Red Cross Hospital in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

People wade through a flooded street in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

People wade through a flooded street in Ishinomaki, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

A man walks between the rubbles in tsunami-affected area in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after the powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country's east coast.

A man walks between the rubbles in tsunami-affected area in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after the powerful earthquake-triggered tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

Workers remove the rubble in the earthquake and flood het area Monday, March 14, 2011 in Kesennuma, northern Japan following Friday's massive earthquake and the ensuing tsunami.

Workers remove the rubble in the earthquake and flood het area Monday, March 14, 2011 in Kesennuma, northern Japan following Friday’s massive earthquake and the ensuing tsunami.

People walk to receive water supply through a street with the rubble Monday March 14, 2011 in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan  following Friday's massive earthquake and the ensuing tsunami.

People walk to receive water supply through a street with the rubble Monday March 14, 2011 in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, northern Japan following Friday’s massive earthquake and the ensuing tsunami.

A resident cycles past wrecked cars in the seaside town of Yotsukura, northern Japan, Monday, March 14, 2011, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country's northeastern coast.

A resident cycles past wrecked cars in the seaside town of Yotsukura, northern Japan, Monday, March 14, 2011, three days after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country’s northeastern coast.

People ride bicycles with the backdrop of a flooded road in Shiogama, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake and tsunami hit the country's east coast.

People ride bicycles with the backdrop of a flooded road in Shiogama, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Sunday, March 13, 2011, two days after a powerful earthquake and tsunami hit the country’s east coast.

Wrecked ships, houses and debris float in the sea in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011 after Japan's biggest recorded earthquake hit its eastern coast Friday.

Wrecked ships, houses and debris float in the sea in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, Sunday, March 13, 2011 after Japan’s biggest recorded earthquake hit its eastern coast Friday.

Vehicles and the rubbles cover a road in Kesennuma, Miyagi prefecture, northern Japan, Saturday, March 12, 2011, after being washed away by an earthquake-triggered tsunami. The powerful tsunami created by one of the strongest earthquakes ever recorded swept away Japan's east coast Friday.

Members from a fire department's helicopters operates rescue activities in Kesennuma, northeastern Japan, Saturday, March 12, 2011, one day after an 8.9-magnitude quake and the tsunami it spawned hit the country's northeastern coast.

People wait to be rescued on the roof of buildings in Kesennuma, Miyazaki, northern Japan Saturday, March 12, 2011 after Japan's biggest recorded earthquake slammed into its eastern coast Friday.

Local residents and soldiers look over at destructed houses at Kesennuma, northeastern Japan, on Saturday March 12, 2011, one day after a giant quake and tsunami struck the country's northeastern coast.

A tsunami-drifted house, bottom right, sits on the debris in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, Saturday morning, March 12, 2011 after Japan's biggest recorded earthquake slammed into its eastern coast Friday.

ALTERNATE CROP - A woman reacts amidst debris caused by Friday's massive earthquake and the ensuing tsunami, in Natori, northern Japan Sunday, March 13, 2011.

ALTERNATE CROP – A woman reacts amidst debris caused by Friday’s massive earthquake and the ensuing tsunami, in Natori, northern Japan Sunday, March 13, 2011.

Bencana nuklear dunia

SENDAI, Jepun 13 Mac – Pihak berkuasa Jepun berusaha mencegah satu lagi ancaman radiasi di dua buah reaktor nuklear di Fukushima hari ini, selepas sistem penyejuknya gagal berfungsi sekali gus boleh mengakibatkan bencana nuklear terburuk di dunia dalam tempoh 25 tahun.

Syarikat pengendali Tokyo Electric Power Co (TEPCO) terpaksa menggunakan air laut dan asid borik bagi menyejukkan reaktor No. 1 selepas satu letupan memusnahkan bumbung dan dinding bangunan konkrit itu semasa mereka cuba melepaskan tekanan semalam.

Struktur tangki reaktor nuklear itu bagaimanapun tidak terjejas.

Selain itu, pengendali reaktor tersebut turut membebaskan udara daripada tangki simpanan reaktor No. 3 bagi mengurangkan tekanan dan mengelak kerosakan.

“Kami belum tahu status sebenar bahan api di bahagian teras reaktor itu. Kami perlu mengenal pasti keadaan teras itu sama ada ia tertutup, rosak atau bahan api kini sedang cair,” kata pakar nuklear, Mark Hibbs daripada Pembiayaan Keamanan Antarabangsa Carnegie.

Ancaman yang dihadapi Jepun itu dibimbangi boleh mengulangi bencana nuklear di loji nuklear Chernobyl, Ukraine pada 26 April 1986, selepas bahan radioaktifnya dilepaskan ke udara dalam satu letupan kuat.

Sekurang-kurangnya 32 maut akibat kesan secara langsung letupan dan 8,000 yang lain mengalami kesan pencemaran radioaktif.

Lebih 120,000 yang lain terpaksa dipindahkan, sementara tahap pencemaran radiasi turut diukur sejauh barat Eropah.

Semalam, beribu-ribu penduduk di bandar sama dipindahkan berikutan letupan dan kebocoran yang berlaku di pusat reaktor No.1 di Fukushima, kira-kira 240 kilometer di utara Tokyo.

………………………………………………………………………………..

Korban mungkin lebih 10,000

TOKYO 13 Mac – Polis di Miyagi menjangkakan angka kematian di wilayah itu sahaja mungkin melebihi 10,000 orang, apabila bandar di timur laut Jepun itu musnah teruk akibat gempa bumi dan tsunami yang melanda kelmarin.

Jangkaan itu juga dibuat berdasarkan penemuan lebih 600 mayat di sepanjang kawasan pantai Miyagi dan Iwate, lapor agensi berita Kyodo.

Jurucakap polis, Go Sugawara berkata, ketua polis wilayah itu memaklumkan pegawai bantuan kecemasan bahawa mangsa terbunuh dijangka melebihi 10,000 orang.

Ini berikutan kira-kira 10,000 penduduk di bandar Minamisanriku, Miyagi telah terputus hubungan.

Setakat ini, pihak berkuasa Jepun meletakkan angka kematian tsunami dan gempa bumi pada lebih 1,400 orang, tetapi jumlah itu dijangka meningkat.

Seorang pegawai perbandaran di bandar Futaba, wilayah Fukushima berkata, kira-kira 90 peratus rumah di tiga kawasan perumahan musnah selepas dilanda tsunami.

Agensi NHK melaporkan, kira-kira 390,000 penduduk telah meninggalkan rumah mereka dengan kebanyakannya mendapatkan perlindungan di lebih 1,400 tempat pemindahan sementara di sekolah-sekolah dan pusat komuniti.

Perdana Menteri, Naoto Kan hari ini menyatakan, Jepun sedang berhadapan krisis terburuk sejak Perang Dunia Kedua apabila bilangan korban akibat bencana tersebut terus meningkat.

Beliau hari ini turut menggandakan jumlah askar yang dihantar ke kawasan terbabit kepada 100,000 orang ketika pekerja penyelamat sukar tiba ke kawasan terjejas ekoran keadaan jalan yang terputus hubungan. – Reuters/Dpa

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