P. Edronkin

Survival tips: nuclear attacks (XVII).

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Generally speaking, nuclear explosions can be classified into: Aerial: attackers using an aerial detonation will be looking for maximum destruction of structures in the target area. The bomb explodes at a certain height above the target, stopped by a parachute, sufficient to allow for the maximum expansion of the fireball before it actually touches the ground. This also produces an optimum EMP. Detonations over Hiroshima and Nagasaki were of this kind. Surface: detonations at ground level produce the maximum possible fall-out effect. These 'dirty' explosions cause less initial material damage than aerial detonations (, but cause the greatest contamination. The effect is similar to what is achieved by non-explosive attacks as described in section There is a lesser EMP, but anything attached to the ground becomes radioactive. Sub-surface: these produce big craters and significant seismic effects, along with some surface effects such as avalanches, landslides, etc. Residual radiation will be low, depending on the depth of the explosion and the size of the warhead deployed.

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