It was an explosion, not a hit: the explosion at Kakhovka HPP was recorded on a magnetometer in Romania
The explosion at the Kakhovka hydroelectric power station, which was arranged by the Russian occupiers on 6 June, was recorded by a magnetometer in Romania. This is yet another proof that the enemy blew up the dam, in which the invaders had previously planted explosives.
Any other causes of the disaster, including "self-destruction" or alleged shelling by Ukraine, which Russia has been lying about, are excluded. An independent researcher from the United States, physicist Richard Cordaro, wrote about this on Twitter.
He published a diagram showing the explosion at the dam with an error of 5 minutes. Later it became known that it was noticed not only in Romania, but also in Austria and Bulgaria.
"A more detailed study of the magnetic explosion signal shows that it was so powerful that it caused an atmospheric resonance - a signal from 3 stations simultaneously," the researcher added.
In addition, Cordaro published another chart. It shows several explosions that took place on June 5 this year.
"I believe that several preparatory explosions had to be carried out at the dam before the main explosion could be carried out. That's what caught my attention as a series of synchronised explosions a few hours earlier," the physicist said.
As reported by OBOZREVATEL:
- On the night of 6 June, Russian war criminals blew up the Kakhovka hydroelectric power station. As a result of the destruction of the dam and the station, which cannot be restored, the water in the Kakhovka reservoir began to fall rapidly and more than 80 settlements were threatened with flooding.
- The Ministry of Defence hinted that the occupiers' blowing up of the Kakhovka hydroelectric power station would not affect the counter-offensive of the Ukrainian Armed Forces, which the invaders were trying to stop.
- The explosion of the Kakhovka hydroelectric power plant and dam by Russian troops will provoke problems in the territory of southern Ukraine, temporarily held by the Russian Armed Forces. As a result, the Crimean peninsula will be left without Dnipro water, Ukrhydroenergo says.