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Nothing was left of the whole thick crop, except that in place of the pumpkins there was a woman’s head. Her eyelids were drawn up, showing black holes where the eyes had been burned out…She had probably looked square into the flash and gotten her eyeballs burned.” Kayano Nagai remembers “I saw the atom bomb. So even if it isn’t bad any more, I’m not happy.” Two years after the bombing plants growing at ground zero presaged the frightening genetic aberrations in humans that were to come: sesame stalks produced 33 percent more seeds but 90 percent of them were sterile.
For decades abnormally high amounts of cancer, birth defects, and tumors haunted victims.
This “black rain” was full of dirt, dust, soot and highly radioactive particles that were sucked up into the air at the time of the explosion and during the fire.
It caused contamination even in areas that were remote from the explosion.
Eyewitnesses more than 5 miles away said its brightness exceeded the sun tenfold.
In less than one second, the fireball had expanded to 900 feet.
A T-shaped bridge at the junction of the Honkawa and Motoyasu rivers near downtown Hiroshima was the target.
Schools, churches, and homes had simply disappeared. Many of the survivors—Hibakusha—have recorded their memories of those days.
Fujie Urata Matsumoto, relates this scene: “The pumpkin field in front of the house was blown clean. She must have been from another part of town – I had never seen her around here. A handful of singed hair hung down from the left temple over her cheek, dangling in her mouth. The atom bomb was the last thing that happened in the war and no more bad things have happened since then, but I don’t have my Mummy any more.
Nagasaki: On August 9, 1945, another American B-29 bomber, Bock’s Car, left Tinian carrying Fat Man, a plutonium implosion-type bomb.
The primary target was the Kokura Arsenal, but upon reaching the target, they found that it was covered by a heavy ground haze and smoke.