Nov 01 1952 - United States Conducts Its First Hydrogen Bomb Test
The title page of a Picture Post magazine article by Derek Wragge Morley, entitled 'Can Man Survive The Hydrogen Bomb?', February 1950. The article includes a diagram of a hydrogen bomb in cross-section and compares the new technology...Mostra dettagli
February 01, 1950 Acquista
In this aerial image, a creater covered by concrete to keep decontaminated soil (L) and another creater both created by nuclear testings are seen on January 29, 2014 in Enewetak Atoll, Marshall Islands. The United States conducted 67...Mostra dettagli
January 29, 2014 Acquista
American physicist Dr Edward Teller (1908 - 2003) , 1960. After emigrating to the USA from Hungary, he worked on the Manhattan Project, which led to the development of the first atomic weapons.
January 01, 1960 Acquista
Rising fireball behind its self-lit surreal yellow/red cloud strata, in OP Redwing, shot Cherokee atomic bomb test blast over Enewetak Atoll.
January 01, 1956 Acquista
The cover of Life magazine features a photograph of the detonation of Ivy Mike, the code name of the first successful hydrogen bomb test, accompanied by headline 'The Awesome Fireball,' Elugelab Island, Enewetak, Marshall Islands,...Mostra dettagli
April 19, 1954 Acquista
Characteristic mushroom shaped cloud begins formation after the first H-Bomb explosion (US) at Eniwetok Atoll in the Pacific.
November 06, 1952 Acquista
View of a cloud plume after the nuclear detonation codenamed Mike, Enewetak, Marshall Islands, November 1, 1952. The detonation, the first of two in 'Operation Ivy,' was also the first successful hydrogen bomb.
January 01, 1952 Acquista
The mushroom cloud produced by the first explosion by the Americans of a hydrogen bomb at Eniwetok Atoll in the South Pacific. Known as Operation Ivy, this test represented a major step forwards in terms of the destructive power...Mostra dettagli
Mushroom cloud from the world's first hydrogen fusion blast.
The professor Albert EINSTEIN giving an anti-hydrogen bomb speech at the mic' of the National Broadcasting Comapny (NBC), on February 15, 1950, at Princeton University.
February 15, 1950 Acquista