Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils. / Lewyckyi, N.; Ivanov, Y.; Levchuk, S. E.; Prister, B. S.; Firsakova, S. K.; Arkhipov, N. P.; Arkhipov, A. N.; Kruglov, S. V.

In: Journal of environmental radioactivity, 1997.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Lewyckyi, N, Ivanov, Y, Levchuk, SE, Prister, BS, Firsakova, SK, Arkhipov, NP, Arkhipov, AN & Kruglov, SV 1997, 'Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils.', Journal of environmental radioactivity.

APA

Lewyckyi, N., Ivanov, Y., Levchuk, S. E., Prister, B. S., Firsakova, S. K., Arkhipov, N. P., Arkhipov, A. N., & Kruglov, S. V. (1997). Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils. Journal of environmental radioactivity.

Vancouver

Lewyckyi N, Ivanov Y, Levchuk SE, Prister BS, Firsakova SK, Arkhipov NP et al. Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils. Journal of environmental radioactivity. 1997.

Author

Lewyckyi, N. ; Ivanov, Y. ; Levchuk, S. E. ; Prister, B. S. ; Firsakova, S. K. ; Arkhipov, N. P. ; Arkhipov, A. N. ; Kruglov, S. V. / Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils. In: Journal of environmental radioactivity. 1997.

Bibtex - Download

@article{001cbd39c513494983b72ea2a35077ac,
title = "Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils.",
abstract = "Studies carried out inside the 30-km restriction zone of the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant (ChNPP) and in other contaminated regions of Ukraine, Belarus and Russia have shown that much of the 137Cs and 90Sr deposited by the accident in 1986 has been retained in the superficial layers of the soil and is likely to remain there for a long time. However, in wet organic soils, there has been considerable downward movement. Between 1987 and 1993, laboratory and field experiments were carried out in order to determine the vertical distribution profiles of 137Cs and 90Sr in undisturbed soils at various locations and in various soil types. The data from these experiments were then used to calculate the vertical migration rates of the two radionuclides by two types of model.",
keywords = "migration, <sup>137</sup>Cs, <sup>90</sup>Sr, Chernobyl, soil, Ukraine, Belarus, Russia",
author = "N. Lewyckyi and Y. Ivanov and Levchuk, {S. E.} and Prister, {B. S.} and Firsakova, {S. K.} and Arkhipov, {N. P.} and Arkhipov, {A. N.} and Kruglov, {S. V.}",
year = "1997",
language = "English",
journal = "Journal of environmental radioactivity",
issn = "0265-931X",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Migration of 137Cs and 90Sr from Chernobyl Fallout in Ukrainian, Belarussian and Russian soils.

AU - Lewyckyi, N.

AU - Ivanov, Y.

AU - Levchuk, S. E.

AU - Prister, B. S.

AU - Firsakova, S. K.

AU - Arkhipov, N. P.

AU - Arkhipov, A. N.

AU - Kruglov, S. V.

PY - 1997

Y1 - 1997

N2 - Studies carried out inside the 30-km restriction zone of the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant (ChNPP) and in other contaminated regions of Ukraine, Belarus and Russia have shown that much of the 137Cs and 90Sr deposited by the accident in 1986 has been retained in the superficial layers of the soil and is likely to remain there for a long time. However, in wet organic soils, there has been considerable downward movement. Between 1987 and 1993, laboratory and field experiments were carried out in order to determine the vertical distribution profiles of 137Cs and 90Sr in undisturbed soils at various locations and in various soil types. The data from these experiments were then used to calculate the vertical migration rates of the two radionuclides by two types of model.

AB - Studies carried out inside the 30-km restriction zone of the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant (ChNPP) and in other contaminated regions of Ukraine, Belarus and Russia have shown that much of the 137Cs and 90Sr deposited by the accident in 1986 has been retained in the superficial layers of the soil and is likely to remain there for a long time. However, in wet organic soils, there has been considerable downward movement. Between 1987 and 1993, laboratory and field experiments were carried out in order to determine the vertical distribution profiles of 137Cs and 90Sr in undisturbed soils at various locations and in various soil types. The data from these experiments were then used to calculate the vertical migration rates of the two radionuclides by two types of model.

KW - migration

KW - <sup>137</sup>Cs

KW - <sup>90</sup>Sr

KW - Chernobyl

KW - soil

KW - Ukraine

KW - Belarus

KW - Russia

UR - http://ecm.sckcen.be/OTCS/llisapi.dll/open/axs_18767

M3 - Article

JO - Journal of environmental radioactivity

JF - Journal of environmental radioactivity

SN - 0265-931X

ER -

ID: 3491441