Do Nuclear Bombs Really Explode?



As of April, 2015, “Since the first nuclear test explosion on July 16, 1945, at least eight nations have detonated 2,053 [alleged] nuclear test explosions . . .”[1]

Then why aren’t we all dead from the fallout of 2,053 nuclear explosions?

I believe the answer may lie in determining what really constitutes the pound of flesh that is being collected by the Merchant of Venice, a globalist for sure, as it appears Little Boy was a bit overweight at birth.  When Enola Gay parted her hatch doors to bring him forth into the world, he weighed a strapping 9,700 pounds.[2]

Jeez!  He must have been chock full of uranium-235, huh?  Little Boy’s weight problem was astutely observed in 2013 by Alex Wellerstein in his superlative, Restricted Data – The Nuclear Secrecy Blog, in which he meditated upon the ratio of kilotons per kilogram[3].  He opens with tongue-in-cheek sarcasm:

“Nuclear weapons can be made to have pretty much as much of a bang as one wants to make them, but with increased explosive yield comes an increased weapon weight.”[4]


And then he lays the real bomb on us:

“What makes nuclear weapons impressive and terrible is that their default yield-to-weight ratio — that is, the amount of bang per mass, usually expressed in terms of kilotons per kilogram (kt/kg) — is much, much higher than conventional explosives.  Take TNT for example.  A ton of TNT weighs, well, a ton.  By definition.  So that’s 0.001 kilotons per 1,000 kilograms; or 0.000001 kt/kg.  By comparison, even a crude weapon like the Little Boy bomb that was dropped on Hiroshima was about 15 kilotons in a 4,400 kg package;  0.003 kt/kg.  That means that the Little Boy bomb had an energy density three orders of magnitude higher than a regular TNT bomb would.  Now, TNT isn’t the be-all and end-all of conventional explosives, but no conventional explosive gets that much boom for its buck compared to a nuke.

“The Little Boy yield is much lower than the hypothetical energy density of uranium-235.  For every kilogram of uranium-235 that completely fissions, it releases about 17 kt/kg.  That means that less than a kilogram of uranium-235 fissioned in the Little Boy bomb to release its 15 kilotons of energy.  Knowing that there was 64 kg of uranium in the bomb, that means that something like 1.3% of the uranium in the weapon actually underwent fission.  So right off the bat, one could intuit that this is something that could probably be improved upon.”[5]

A short study of how to make a nuclear bomb[6] reveals that an atomic bomb’s recipe involves an icing of TNT surrounding the fissionable uranium core inside Little Boy to create a synergistic effect.  So debunking movies that rely on evidence that reveals crates of TNT were used in early atomic bomb tests appear to be twisting the truth to make a debunking point.

Those early tests apparently determined how much TNT it takes to set off the small uranium core inside.  Little Boy only had a 64 kg (140 lb.) core of uranium inside a 9,700 pound bomb.  The published recipe for how to make an atomic bomb reveals that apparently over 9,000 pounds of Little Boy was composed of the TNT necessary to set off the implosion inside, in the 140-pound uranium-235 core.

However, as Mr. Wellerstein astutely revealed, only 1.3% of the uranium in the weapon actually underwent fission.  In other words, 98.7% of the fissionable material did not explode.

If the vast majority of fissionable material does not explode, then does this not begs the question, are we faking atomic explosions by simply enhancing the bang we get from TNT?  That certainly may account for why we’re not dead from the 2,053 nuclear explosions on planet Earth so far, give or take a couple in Korea.

98.7% of ALL Fissionable Material Collided DOES NOT Explode.

It seems then the biggest threat from nuclear explosions is the release of deadly nuclear radiation into the atmosphere that has been proven to cause death in humans.  But then why is Hiroshima a thriving metropolis today filled with many very alive people?  I mean, it may have been only 1.3% of the uranium that detonated, but still that is 2 pounds of one of the deadliest substances known to man on the planet because of the gamma and neutron rays it gives off, right?

Uranium-235 has a half life of 4.5 million years.  That’s what was used in Little Boy.  Plutonium-239 has  a half life of 24,100 years.  That’s what was used In Fat Boy in Nagasaki.  Plutonium continues to be used as the preferred fuel.  The half life of Uranium-235 reveals that, even if only 2 pounds of this highly radioactive material was dumped all over Hiroshima, they should still be swimming in radioactivity so high that the place ought to look like Mars by now.  But it doesn’t.  Why?

Mr. Wellerstein proved himself to be a fountain of valuable information.  It was not how fat Little Boy was; it’s his height that mattered the most.  He was detonated 600 meters or 0.37282 miles up in the atmosphere.[7]  That’s about 1/3 to 1/2 mile up.  Had it been allowed to touchdown, all the radiation would have been dispersed at ground level and today Hiroshima would be a no-man’s land forever and ever, just like Chernobyl is and Fukushima is becoming as about a third of Fukushima kids already have thyroid cancer.

A study on the effects of radiation exposure to humans by Sarah Skaer provides a very interesting revelation about Little Boy’s brief history in life.[8]  It appears he may not only have been incompetent at best, but he may very well have been altogether impotent during his brief life.  What a way to go.

Ms. Skaer presents two charts in her blog, which is actually an 8th grade science fair project, it appears, at the International Schools Cyber Fair in 1998.  The top chart shows about how many units of radiation cause what kind of symptoms and the lower chart shows how many units of radiation are received depending on how high up in the air the bomb exploded, as well as what distance the victim was from the hypocenter of the explosion vertically over the city.

The distance from ground zero up to about 1.5 miles over the center of Hiroshima is measured horizontally across the top of the chart.  How many units of radiation received per individual is measured vertically on that chart.  117 units of Gamma rays and 33 units of neutron rays would have been provided to the victim if the bomb detonated 2/3 of a mile above Hiroshima.  As the upper chart reveals, it would only take 100 units of radiation from Little Boy to render the victim unconscious or in a coma until death in several hours if Little Boy had actually detonated 100 meters or about 2/3 of a mile over Hiroshima.

However, Mr. Wellerstein’s blog on the height of the bomb reveals that Little Boy was not detonated 2/3 of a mile above Hiroshima.  Little Boy was in fact detonated at 0.372823 mile or between 1/3 to 1/2 mile above the city, much closer than Ms. Skaer’s chart suggests with 100 meters or 2/3 of a mile above ground zero in the air as the point where 100 units of deadly radiation could produce unconsciousness or coma with death resulting in several hours.

Most interestingly, Ms. Skaer noted regarding receiving just 7 units of radiation, “If someone received more than this dosage of radiation, there would be no chance for the person to stay living.”

So let’s take a closer look at these charts again.  The top one shows if you receive 10 units, you can count on destruction of bone marrow (multiple myeloma), severe radiation sickness and reduced white blood cells and platelets (leukemia) and you’re guaranteed dead within 30 days.

The lower chart reveals that had Little Boy exploded a full 2/3 of a mile above the Earth, each victim would have received a combined 150 units of deadly radiation sufficient for every single person in Hiroshima to die within several hours of the blast, bar none, despite the fact that Little Boy was detonated 1/3 to 1/2 mile above the Earth.

Yes, Mr. Wellerstein reveals that Little Boy was actually detonated within 1/3 to 1/2 mile of the Earth, much closer than the deadliest scenario on Ms. Skaer’s charts.

So then, why did not every single human being in Hiroshima on that infamous day die from what should have been massive exposure to deadly gamma and neutron radiation?  Ms. Skaer revealed only 7 units are needed to render death, yet Little Boy exploded much closer to Earth than Ms. Skaer’s most deadly scenario, had it exploded 2/3 mile above the Earth.

Could it be none of the uranium-235 in Little Boy’s payload fissioned and he was actually a dud covered up by the TNT on board?  Do ya think that might be why no excessive radiation exists in Hiroshima today?  Based on Ms. Skaer’s research, I must question if the in-air explosion was the reason why Hiroshima is not a no-man’s land like Chernobyl is or the reason is because that time 100% of the uranium-235 did not detonate.  Was Little Boy born only to be impotent?

Effect of Radiation on The Human Body (unit: gray (Gy))

100 Unconsciousness or coma. Death within several hours
10 Destruction of bone marrow, severe radiation sickness and reduced white blood cells and platelets, Death within 30 days
1 Nausea and vomiting. Reduced cell formation in bone marrow, temporary reduction in white blood cells
0.1 Changes appear in lymphocytes produced by bone marrow
0.01 No Apparent symptoms

Distance from Hypocenter 100m 500m 1,000m 1.500m 2,000m 2,500m
Gamma Rays (g) 117.0 35.0 3.93 0.487 0.071 0.012
Neutron Rays 33.1 6.04 0.227 0.008 0.000 0.000

Machiavelli claims he was more interested in the firestorm created by detonating the bomb a half-mile up than killing at least that portion of the planet for a long time to come.  They said they could only accomplish that firestorm by detonating Little Boy up in the air rather than impacting him on the ground.  Or is that a cover story for the apparent fact that Little Boy suffered from erectile dysfunction?

And that explains why we aren’t all dead . . . yet.  All but a few of these 2,053 nuclear explosions were set off way up in the air or deep down inside the Earth or under the sea, to keep the massive doses of radiation from killing us all at one time.  Or, maybe they were just plain duds and that’s the cover-up story?  Certainly not a macho thing to brag about.

So, instead Machiavelli very slowly disperses atomic radiation into the atmosphere, while sick people fill his coffers at the counting house.  Nuclear reactors leak, once in a while one or two blow up, and life goes on.  Depleted uranium is used in smaller weapons to speed up the slow-death process in some areas during military operations.  Of course the soldiers using those weapons are exposed as well.

Machiavelli savors slow death that allows him time to toy with the victim, much like a mouse trapped in the corner by a cat.  I believe that’s because he actually feeds off the energy produced by your fear, so why cut the meal short with a touchdown?  Let’s just leave it all up in the air and we know those dumb fools will never do enough research on their own to figure out that Little Boy was actually a flop.

I have a feeling the greatest power found in atomic bombs is in the mind control produced by endless posturing with nuclear weapons.  Machiavelli got a lot more bang out of launching a surprise unarmed ICBM test straight from LA than he would have from launching an actually armed missile.  I’m sure people freaked all over LA.  I bet at least some were sure, this is it.  And Machiavelli feasted on the fear energy generated by the surprise.

It was an energy feast for the satanic beings currently in power on this planet, all disguised as pillars of the community.  This is the kind of minority in control of Mother Earth right now and they are the ones we need to give a one-way Virgin Airlines spaceship ticket to Mars so we can clean up the filthy mess they’ve left behind.

So yes, nuclear bombs do explode, but very, very poorly and I bet sometimes they don’t even go off at all.  Yup, duds.  To keep a tight lid on the flaccid penis problem, Machiavellis around the world posture with one another in an infinite Mexican standoff, firing mostly duds just to keep us pooping in our britches so they can feed off the vibration of fear.

However, it’s a bit harder to be afraid when you finally wake up to what they’re really doing, isn’t it?




[3] 1 kilogram is approximately 2.2 pounds.


[5] Id.