This is what it resembles inside the dissolved down reactors of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant.
I’m inside one of the reactors at Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant, site of the most noticeably awful atomic debacle ever. It’s totally dark, with just an electric lamp to light my direction. I float over a metal catwalk, heading further into the reactor. Be that as it may, at that point, when I go to stroll down the steps, I hit an impediment.
At that point, an uproarious ringer, similar to something out of an old game show, impacts into my ears, breaking the entire fantasy.
Alright, so I’m not really in the Unit 1 reactor at Fukushima — the radiation level at its center is sufficiently high that even minutes inside would be a capital punishment. I’m in a virtual reality setup at the Naraha Center for Remote Control Technology, about a half-hour drive south of the Daiichi office.
Close to me are my picture taker, a translator, a delegate from Tokyo Electric Power Co. what’s more, a representative of the Naraha office who’s filling in as our guide through this virtual re-creation. We’re all gazing at a goliath screen projected on the divider only a couple feet before us and to our sides.