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Korean War Gazette

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  1. WWIII Gazette Korean War Gazette Derek Durand Edition January 14, 1951 Volume 5, Number 1 What Would Happen to your Home Town Preparing Your Family for the Worst Governments Ready Loremipsum dolor sit amet quae quae, magnienimenimnatusperspiciatisaccusantiumperspiciatis quasi nemo voluptatemvoluptatem, enimipsaiste et sedquiadoloremquevoluptatemutmagnilaudantiumlaudantium vitae vitae, illomagnimagnieosaccusantiumaccusantiumperspiciatis quasi nemo magnieosaccusantiumaccusantiumperspiciatis quasi nemo voluptatemvoluptatem, enimipsaiste et sedquiadoloremquevoluptatemutmagnilaudantiumlaudantium vitae vitae, illomagnimagnieosaccusantiumaccusantiumperspiciatis quasi nemo Bert Says Your Kids are Safe The Nuclear Arms Race started on July 16 when the U.S. detonated the first A-bomb in New Mexico. This was called the "Trinity" test. During the final stages of World War II, the United States conducted two atomic bombs against Japan in the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. They dropped the “Little Boy” on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945, followed by the “Fat Man” on August 9. Six days after the detonation over Nagasaki, Japan announced its surrender to the Allied Powers, signing the Instrument of Surrender on September 2, officially ending the World War II. These are the only attacks with nuclear weapons in the history of warfare. Loremipsum dolor sit amettotamaspernatur fugit beataeaspernaturoditeosistenemo et et, dicta accusantiumquiadoloremquequia quae laudantiumquia error vitae qui Loremipsum dolor sit ametundeaspernatur sit quasi magni sit sedexplicabodoloresdolores, sunt vitae voluptatemconsequunturutipsam quasi sedinventorequiaveritatisutvoluptatemdolores Loremipsum dolor sit ametdolores et aspernaturvoluptas dicta dicta, ipsamipsanemoperspiciatisunde error sedvoluptatemratione quae eaque quae quae, magnienimenimnatusperspiciatis quasi quiaquiaisteperspiciatisipsammagnivoluptatemvoluptatem, enimipsaiste et sedquiadoloremquevoluptatemutmagnilaudantiumlaudantium vitae vitae, illomagnimagnieosaccusantiumaccusantiumperspiciatis quasi nemo

  2. Getting Along in a Shelter • You should prepare to stay in the shelter for 14 or more days. • This is because of radiation • When you sleep half of the family stays awake while the other sleeps. • Everyone has to use the restroom in a covered pail. • A ten gallon garbage can is used to store all of the human waste.

  3. Construction of a Shelter • Concrete bricks, earth or sand, and wood are some materials that are able to absorb radiation. • For example, there is the same amount of protection in 8 inches of concrete bricks as there are in 12 inches of earth and sand as there is in 30 inches of wood • For a family shelter it is adequate to have at least 10 square feet per person • 12.5 square feet is recommended for a mass shelter • Shelters range in price from around $150 to $200.

  4. School Preparations • Duck and cover method was suggested to schools. • Taught kids the tasks they need to follow if a nuclear bomb was on the way • Some rules they had to follow when the bomb was on the way • If they saw a flash, immediately stop what they were doing • Get on the ground under a table or chair • Get into the fetal position with there hands on there head

  5. Government Preparation • The government supplied the yellow painted signs at street corners. • Public service announcements were made including children's songs created by the government then were given to radio stations to be played. • The US invented the B-47 and the B-52 • These were invented to make bombing the USSR easier.

  6. Effects and Exposure to Nuclear Bomb • Flash blindness • Is caused by the flash of the nuclear explosion. It only causes temporary blindness up to about 40 minutes. • Burns • It depends on how far away you were from the explosion. • The picture tells us the different thermal effects. • purple 3rd degree burns • Orange 2nd degree burns • Yellow 1st degree burns • Earthquake • From the pressure of the explosion it caused a minor earthquake and may trigger a major.

  7. Work Cited • "Duck and cover -." Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Web. 28 Feb. 2010. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Duck_and_cover>. • "Effects of nuclear explosions -." Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Web. 01 Mar. 2010. <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Effects_of_nuclear_explosions>. • SurvivalRing. Web. 28 Feb. 2010. <http://www.survivalring.org/>. • The Family Fallout Shelter. Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization, June 1954. Print. • "What would happen if your town got nuked?" Gizmag Emerging Technology Magazine. Web. 28 Feb. 2010. <http://www.gizmag.com/nuclear-bomb-damage-map-nuke/12097/>.