Much of the destruction caused by a nuclear explosion is due to blast effects. Most buildings, except reinforced or blast-resistant structures, will suffer moderate ...
5.1 Overview of Immediate Effects The three categories of immediate effects are: blast, thermal radiation (heat), and prompt ionizing or nuclear radiation.
A nuclear explosion is an explosion that occurs as a result of the rapid release of energy from a high-speed nuclear reaction. The driving reaction may be nuclear ...
A nuclear explosion occurs as a result of the rapid release of energy from an uncontrolled nuclear reaction. The driving reaction may be nuclear fission, nuclear ...
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Effects of nuclear explosions on human health (Redirected from Medical Effects of a Nuclear Bomb)
Examine the thermal radiation, blast and human effects of nuclear weapons. Nuclear explosions produce both immediate and delayed destructive effects.
Effects of a Nuclear Explosion Damage caused by nuclear explosions can vary greatly, depending on the weapon's yield (measured in kilotons or megatons), the type of ...
The energy released from a nuclear weapon detonated in the troposphere can be divided into four basic categories: Blast—40-50% of total energy