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Wybuch bomby atomowej - Hiroszima (157)

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EN_01187805_0001 BIL
June 26, 1946 ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Aerial view of Hiroshima after the dropping of an uranium?gun-type?atomic bomb (Little Boy) on August 6, 1945. 26th June 1946. It was dropped off a?Boeing B-29 Superfortress named Enola Gay?after the mother of the pilot Colonel?Paul Tibbets who had started in the?Mariana Islands and returned there. The radius of total destruction was about one mile (1.6?km), with resulting fires across 4.4 square miles (11?km2) of the city. Japanese officials determined that 69% of Hiroshima's buildings were destroyed and another 6-7% damaged. 70,000-80,000 people, or some 30% of the city's population, were killed by the blast and resultant firestorm,]?and another 70,000 injured. Out of those killed, 20,000 were soldiers. Hiroshima, Japan. 19460626
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Panoramic view of Hiroshima after the dropping of an uranium 235?gun-type?atomic bomb (Little Boy) on August 6, 1945. August 1945. It was dropped off a?Boeing B-29 Superfortress named Enola Gay?after the mother of the pilot Colonel?Paul Tibbets who had started in the?Mariana Islands and returned there. The radius of total destruction was about one mile (1.6?km), with resulting fires across 4.4 square miles (11?km2) of the city. Japanese officials determined that 69% of Hiroshima's buildings were destroyed and another 6-7% damaged. 70,000-80,000 people, or some 30% of the city's population, were killed by the blast and resultant firestorm,]?and another 70,000 injured. Out of those killed, 20,000 were soldiers. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Pre-strike aerial view of Hiroshima before the dropping of an uranium?gun-type?atomic bomb (Little Boy) on August 6, 1945. 1945. Hiroshima was one of several targets and actually the first city to be bombed. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450101
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Destroyed Chugoku Coal Distribution Company building in Hiroshima (also known as the Hiroshima Gas Company; Building 12). 8th Nov 1945. After the dropping of an uranium?gun-type?atomic bomb (Little Boy) on August 6, 1945. Japan. 19451108
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA The damaged Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall on the east side of the Motoyasu?River also known as Atomic Bomb Dome?or?Genbaku D?mu and today home of the Hiroshima Peace Memorial . September 1945. It was designated a?UNESCO World Heritage Site?in 1996. The ruin serves as a memorial to the people who were killed in the?atomic bombing of Hiroshima?on August 6, 1945.?Photo: Shigeo Hayashi. Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Two members of the U.S. Army examine the area around ground zero in Hiroshima the?atomic bombing of Hiroshima?on August 6, 1945.?September 1945. The damaged Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall on the east side of the Motoyasu?River also known as Atomic Bomb Dome?or?Genbaku D?mu is in the background. Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA An aerial view of ground zero in Hiroshima and the damaged Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall on the east side of the Motoyasu?River also known as Atomic Bomb Dome?or?Genbaku Dome, weeks after the bombing of August 6, 1945. September 1945The Dome is on the right near the T-shaped Aioi Bridge, which was the aiming point for the atom bomb, because its shape was easily recognized from the air. Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb August 6. 1945. Some buildings not far from ground zero were not flattened by the explosion. In the back are the Chugoku Mountains. Japan. 19450101
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb August 6, 1945. 1945. September 1945. The T-shaped Aioi Bridge over the Ota River near the Atomic Bomb Dome. The bridge was the aiming point for the atom bomb, because its shape was easily recognized from the air. After the war, it was repaired and remained in service for nearly four decades, before it was replaced by a new bridge (built as a replica) in 1983. Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima in ruins Hiroshima in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb August 6, 1945. 1945. This is the first original aerial view of the damage done by the nuclear bomb, released Sept. 1, 1945.In the upper part are the railroad lines to the?train station in Minami-ku, where the?Sanyo Shinkansen, the?Sanyo Main Line, the?Kabe Line, the?Kure Line, and the?Geibi Line, all of the West Japan Railway Company, have a stop. In fact, the station is a?terminal station?for many of those lines. Japan. 19450901
EN_01187805_0011 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Aerial photograph of Hiroshima used for the atomic bombing. 13th April 1945.The bomb was aimed at the T-shaped Aioi Bridge (white arrow) in the center of the city. The Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall on the east side of the Motoyasu?River today known as Atomic Bomb Dome?is below the bridge. On July 25, 1945, an order was issued calling for the first atomic bomb to be dropped on one of the following cities: Hiroshima, Kokura, Niigata, and Nagasaki. The order naming Hiroshima as the primary target was issued on August 2. Japan. 19450413
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima in ruins Hiroshima in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb August 6, 1945. September 1945. An area in the center of the city with the Chugoku Mountains in the back. Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA The T-shaped Aioi Bridge over the Ota River near the Atomic Bomb Dome that was the aiming point of?the atomic bomb dropped off the Enola Gay, August 6, 1945. August 1945. Bomb Dome. The radius of total destruction was about one mile (1.6?km), with resulting fires across 4.4 square miles (11?km2) of the city. Japan. 19450801
EN_01187805_0014 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA The T-shaped Aioi Bridge over the Ota River near the Atomic Bomb Dome. August 1945. The bridge was the aiming point for the atom bomb, because its shape was easily recognized from the air. After the war, it was repaired and remained in service for nearly four decades, before it was replaced by a new bridge (built as a replica) in 1983. Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Japanese man walking amidst destroyed Hiroshima after the dropping of the atomic bomb August 6, 1945. August 1945. The radius of total destruction was about one mile (1.6?km), with resulting fires across 4.4 square miles (11?km2) of the city. Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A man injured during the Hiroshima atomic bombing. 2nd October 1945. This patient (photographed by Japanese forces) was about 6,500 feet from ground zero when the rays struck him from the left. His cap was sufficient to protect the top of his head against flash burns. Japan. 19451002
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA People and shacks in front of the remains of the Urakami (St. Mary's) Cathedral in Motoomachi, Nagasaki. October 1945. The atomic bomb that?fell on Nagasaki?on August 9, 1945 detonated in Urakami only 500?m (1,640?ft) from the cathedral, completely destroying it. As the Feast of the Assumption of Mary (August 15) was near, well attended mass was held. The resultant collapse and heat-wave cindered and buried all those present in the Cathedral. Japan. 19451001
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A photographer in front of the remains of the Urakami (St. Mary's) Cathedral in Motoomachi, Nagasaki. October 1945. The atomic bomb that?fell on Nagasaki?on August 9, 1945 detonated in Urakami only 500?m (1,640?ft) from the cathedral, completely destroying it. As the Feast of the Assumption of Mary (August 15) was near, well attended mass was held. The resultant collapse and heat-wave cindered and buried all those present in the Cathedral. Japan. 19451001
EN_01187805_0019 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Shacks in front of the remains of the Urakami (St. Mary's) Cathedral in Motoomachi, Nagasaki. October 1945. The atomic bomb that?fell on Nagasaki?on August 9, 1945 detonated in Urakami only 500?m (1,640?ft) from the cathedral, completely destroying it. As the Feast of the Assumption of Mary (August 15) was near, well attended mass was held. The resultant collapse and heat-wave cindered and buried all those present in the Cathedral. Japan. 19451001
EN_01187805_0020 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Ruins of the Hiroshima Prefectural Commercial Exhibition Hall on the east side of the Motoyasu?River also known as Atomic Bomb Dome?or?Genbaku Domu and today home of the Hiroshima Peace Memorial . 24th October 1945. The building was designed by the?Czech?architect?Jan Letzel. The design included a distinctive dome at the highest part of the building. It was completed in April 1915. The building was the only structure left standing near the bomb's hypocenter. Japan. 19451001
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A permanent "shadow" of a hand valve wheel on the painted wall of a gas storage tank after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. November 1945. Radiant heat instantly burned paint where the heat rays were not obstructed, 1,920 m from ground zero. Japan. 19451101
EN_01187805_0022 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A permanent "shadow" of a hand valve wheel on the painted wall of a gas storage tank after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. November 1945. Radiant heat instantly burned paint where the heat rays were not obstructed, 1,920 m from ground zero. Japan. 19451101
EN_01187805_0023 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A permanent "shadow" of a ladder on the painted wall of a gas storage tank after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. November 1945. Radiant heat instantly burned paint where the heat rays were not obstructed, 1,920 m from ground zero. Japan. 19451101
EN_01187805_0024 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Destroyed city hall building on Kokutaiji-machi, Naka-ku after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. 1st November 1945. After the bombing, people gathered in front of City Hall, still with no idea what had happened. All buildings in the vicinity of the City Hall had been levelled and emptied earlier for a firelane, so the area was thought to be a safe refuge. However, the great fire spread rapidly and before anything could be done, the City Hall, along with the rest of the city, was engulfed in flames. Japan. 19451101
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A distorted-steel-frame structure of the Odamasa Store a kimono fabric store, with a three-story steel-frame shop and warehouse in Ebisu-cho, after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. 2nd November 1945. The distance from the center of the blast is about 8,300 meters. Japan. 19451102
EN_01187805_0026 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA The Enola Gay with crew. August 1945. The pilot, Paul Tibbets (with pipe), is in the middle. He was in charge of dropping the atom bomb over Hiroshima, August 6, 1945. The Enola Gay was built under a program code named "Silverplate" to produce B-29 bombers specially modified for atomic bombing missions. The Enola Gay was part of a second batch of fifteen improved Silverplate bombers built between February and June 1945. Tinian, Marianas Islands in the western?North Pacific Ocean. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA 59th Composite Group aircraft just before their bombing mission of Hiroshima. Left to right: Back-up plane, The Great Artiste, Enola Gay. 5th August 1945. The photo was taken by Harold M. Agnew, who flew as a scientific observer on the?Hiroshima bombing mission?and, later, became the third director of the?Los Alamos National Laboratory. Tinian, Marianas Islands in the western?North Pacific Ocean. 19450805
EN_01187805_0028 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Loading "Little Boy" bomb into B-29 bomber '"Enola Gay". 5th August 1945. Little Boy?was the?codename?for an uranium?gun-type?atomic bomb dropped on the Japanese city of?Hiroshima?on 6 August 1945 by the?Boeing B-29 Superfortress?Enola Gay, piloted by?Colonel?Paul W. Tibbets, Jr., commander of the?509th Composite Group?of the?United States Army Air Forces. It was the first atomic bomb to be used in?warfare. TheHiroshima bombing?was the second artificial?nuclear explosion?in history, after the?Trinity test, and the first?uranium-based detonation. It exploded with an energy of approximately 15 kilotons of TNT (63?TJ).?Tinian, Mariana Islands in the western?North Pacific Ocean. 19450805
EN_01187805_0029 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Loading "Little Boy" bomb into B-29 bomber '"Enola Gay". 5th August 1945. Little Boy?was the?codename?for an uranium?gun-type?atomic bomb dropped on the Japanese city of?Hiroshima?on 6 August 1945 by the?Boeing B-29 Superfortress?Enola Gay, piloted by?Colonel?Paul W. Tibbets, Jr., commander of the?509th Composite Group?of the?United States Army Air Forces. It was the first atomic bomb to be used in?warfare. TheHiroshima bombing?was the second artificial?nuclear explosion?in history, after the?Trinity test, and the first?uranium-based detonation. It exploded with an energy of approximately 15 kilotons of TNT (63?TJ).?Tinian, Mariana Islands in the western?North Pacific Ocean. 19450805
EN_01187805_0030 BIL
ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Loading "Little Boy" bomb into B-29 bomber '"Enola Gay". 5th August 1945. Little Boy?was the?codename?for an uranium?gun-type?atomic bomb dropped on the Japanese city of?Hiroshima?on 6 August 1945 by the?Boeing B-29 Superfortress?Enola Gay, piloted by?Colonel?Paul W. Tibbets, Jr., commander of the?509th Composite Group?of the?United States Army Air Forces. It was the first atomic bomb to be used in?warfare. TheHiroshima bombing?was the second artificial?nuclear explosion?in history, after the?Trinity test, and the first?uranium-based detonation. It exploded with an energy of approximately 15 kilotons of TNT (63?TJ).?Tinian, Mariana Islands in the western?North Pacific Ocean. 19450805
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA? Nakajima-hon-machi District in Hiroshima after the dropping of the atomic bomb (Little Boy) on August 6, 1945. 1st September 1945. Immediately after the blast people tried to escape from the heat by jumping into the rivers where many drowned. This area is close to downtown and today known as Nakajima-cho District and the location of the Peace Memorial Park. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb August 6, 1945. August 1945. The circle indicates the aiming point of the bomb "Little Boy", which was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA The atomic bomb survivor's skin was burned in a pattern corresponding to the dark portions of her kimono worn at the time of the explosion. August 1945. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A destroyed building in Hiroshima. August 1945. This area is near the hypocenter of the A-bomb blast. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Photo: Shigeo Hayashi. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima, Japan in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb, August 6, 1945. August 1945. People have built a shelter. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Hiroshima in ruins after the dropping of the atomic bomb, August 6, 1945. August 1945. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A Japanese soldier is walking through the wasteland of Hiroshima, which was destroyed by an atomic bomb on August 6, 1945. 1st September 1945. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Color photograph showing damage in Hiroshima some eight months after the atomic bombing of August 6, 1945. March 1946. A few buildings are still standing and some telephone or electricity poles are up. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. ?Hiroshima, Japan. 19460301
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A man with burns over his entire bodyat the Army Transport Quarantine Station on Ninoshima Island. August 1945. This man was exposed within one kilometer of the hypocenter of the atom bomb dropped August 6, 1945. Persons so close to the hypocenter who received direct heat rays suffered skin-destroying burns and damage to their internal tissues and organs. Most died immediately or within a few days. Photo: Masami Onuka. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA City Hall 3,800 feet from ''air zero,'' the site of the blast in Hiroshima after the dropping of the atomic bomb on August 6, 1945. August 1945. The bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan.? 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Shortly after 8:15 am. 6th August 1945. Looking down on the rising smoke from the atomic explosion above the city of Hiroshima from an U.S. Air Force bomber from the 509th Composite Group. By the time this photo was taken, the flash of light and intense heat from a fireball 370 m (1,200 ft) diameter had already taken place, and an intense shockwave radiating out faster than the speed of sound was dissipating, having done most of its damage to ground structures and people in a circle 3.2 km (2 mi) in diameter. Hiroshima, Japan.? 19450806?
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A view of ground zero in Hiroshima in the autumn of 1945, showing total destruction resulting from dropping of the atomic bomb on August 6, 1945. September 1945. The hypocenter (point directly below the bomb explosion) isapproximately above the Y-shaped intersection at center-left. To the right is the damaged Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall on the east side of the Motoyasu River also known as Atomic Bomb Dome. The Dome is near the T-shaped Aioi Bridge. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A view of the densely packed houses of Hiroshima weeks after the bombing, at the edge of the severely damaged area. August 1945. The atomic bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA The Hiroshima Fire Department lost its only ladder truck when its West Side main fire station was destroyed by the blast and fire of the atomic bomb, 1,200 m (4,000 ft) from ground zero. August 1945. The atomic bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Color photograph of the ruins of central Hiroshima in autumn of 1945. September 1945. The atomic bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA A victim of the bombing in Hiroshima lies in a makeshift hospital located in one of the remaining bank buildings. September 1945. The atomic bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. ?? 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Blast victims shown in a fly-infested makeshift hospital in a bank building in Hiroshima. 15th September, 1945. The atomic bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450915
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA Formation of keloidal scars on the back and shoulder of a victim of the Hiroshima blast. September, 1945. The scars have formed where the victim's skin was directly exposed to the heat of the explosion's initial flash. The atomic bomb "Little Boy", was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450901
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ATOMIC BOMB HIROSHIMA View of Hiroshima after the dropping of the atom bomb on August 6, 1945. August 1945. The atomic bomb "Little Boy" was dropped on Hiroshima by an American B-29 bomber, the Enola Gay, flown by Colonel Paul Tibbets, directly killing an estimated 80,000 people. By the end of the year, injury and radiation brought the total number of deaths to 90,000-166,000. Hiroshima, Japan. 19450801?
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Aerial view of the Japanese city of Hiroshima after an atomic bomb was dropped on August 6, 1945.
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Hiroshima after the nuclear bomb. 1945.
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WWII: Hiroshima "Little Boy". PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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Japanese city of Hiroshima lies devasted after US drops an atomic bomb. 6 August 1945. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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Hiroshima, 1945. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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WWII. Hiroshima, Japan. after nuclear destruction, 1946. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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Japanese city of Hiroshima lies devasted after US drops an atomic bomb. 6 August 1945. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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Destruction by the Atomic Bomb that was dropped on Hiroshima, Japan, 1945. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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The Auditorium of the Hiroshima Municipal building. 3600 feet from ground zero. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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Hiroshima after bomb. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
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Burns from the atomic bomb on the back and arm of a girl, Hiroshima1960 ca.
Permission must be required for non editorial use. Please contact Alinari Archives
! EN_00909887_2105 ALI
Place where the atomic bomb fell, Hiroshima1960 ca.
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! EN_00909747_0521 ALI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALINARI Victims of Hiroshima, 1945, Japan
EN_00909598_1370 EVE
Enola Gay. The ground crew of the B-29 "Enola Gay" which atom-bombed Hiroshima, Japan. Col. Paul W. Tibbets, the pilot is the center. Marianas Islands. 1945
For usage credit please use; Courtesy Everett Collection
! EN_90206344_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Radiation burn scar tissue, Hiroshima. Close-up of keloids (dark areas) formed on the shoulder of a victim of the Hiroshima nuclear explosion. Keloids are fibrous overgrowths of scar tissue that form following an injury, in this case radiation burns to the skin. The US atomic bomb that destroyed Hiroshima was detonated on 6th August 1945 during World War II. At least 80,000 people died and many thousands were injured and left permanently disfigured. Another atomic bomb was detonated over the Japanese city of Nagasaki on 9th August 1945. Japan surrendered a few days later.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90214396_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Atomic burst over Hiroshima. On 6th August 1945, during World War II, a US bomber dropped the Little Boy atomic bomb over Hiroshima, Japan. The atomic explosion, equivalent to 12,500 tons of TNT, destroyed the city and generated a dense column of smoke and a mushroom cloud. Here, the column is six kilometres high and its base is three kilometres across. This was the first atomic bomb used in warfare, the second being used over Nagasaki three days later. Over 220,000 people died in the attacks, and thousands were injured. Japan surrendered a few days later. For a coloured version of this image, see T162/129.
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! EN_90214396_0002 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Atomic burst over Hiroshima, coloured image. On 6th August 1945, during World War II, a US bomber dropped the Little Boy atomic bomb over Hiroshima, Japan. The atomic explosion, equivalent to 12,500 tons of TNT, destroyed the city and generated a dense column of smoke and a mushroom cloud. Here, the column is six kilometres high and its base is three kilometres across. This was the first atomic bomb used in warfare, the second being used over Nagasaki three days later. Over 220,000 people died in the attacks, and thousands were injured. Japan surrendered a few days later. For the original version of this image, see T162/128.
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! EN_90188822_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Atom bomb casualty. Kimono pattern burned onto the back of a Japanese woman by an atom bomb blast at the end of the Second World War (1939-1945). At the culmination of the war between Japan and the USA, two atom bombs were detonated over the Japanese cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki on 6th and 9th August 1945. Over 220,000 people died and thousands were injured. The USA had entered the Second World War in December 1941 when Japan attacked Pearl Harbour, Hawaii. Following intense fighting in the Pacific, huge casualties were predicted for any invasion of Japan. However, these two atom bombs, the first and only time since that atomic weapons have been used, led to Japan's rapid and unconditional surrender.
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! EN_90214391_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Atomic bomb destruction, Hiroshima, Japan. The city of Hiroshima was destroyed towards the end of World War II, on 6 August 1945, by a 13-kiloton nuclear weapon dropped by a US bomber. Around 90% of the buildings were destroyed, with only a few concrete-reinforced buildings surviving. Some 70,000 people died instantly, with tens of thousands more dying in the aftermath. The nuclear bombing of Nagasaki followed on 9 August, and Japan surrended on 15 August, ending World War II. This is an official US Army photograph, from the New York World-Telegram and the Sun Newspaper Photograph Collection.
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EN_00010790_0001 AFP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS DZIECI W HIROSZIMIE PO WYBUCHU BOMBY ATOMOWEJ 1945
EN_00010791_0001 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS Enola Gay, the airplane that dropped the first atomic bomb over Japan in 1945 was restored for an exhibition at the Air and Space Museum, outside Washington. The First atomic bomb exploded over Hiroshima on Aug. 6, 1945, killing 66000 Japanese and wounding 69000 others. The project of exhibition of restored Enola Gay, the aircraft that drop the first weapon of mass destruction causes controversy again. 00478912
EN_00010791_0002 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS HIROSHIMA: RUINES - Enola Gay, the airplane that dropped the first atomic bomb over Japan in 1945 was restored for an exhibition at the Air and Space Museum, outside Washington. The First atomic bomb exploded over Hiroshima on Aug. 6, 1945, killing 66000 Japanese and wounding 69000 others. The project of exhibition of restored Enola Gay, the aircraft that drop the first weapon of mass destruction causes controversy again. 00478912
EN_00010791_0003 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS Hiroshima ruins ---Enola Gay, the airplane that dropped the first atomic bomb over Japan in 1945 was restored for an exhibition at the Air and Space Museum, outside Washington. The First atomic bomb exploded over Hiroshima on Aug. 6, 1945, killing 66000 Japanese and wounding 69000 others. The project of exhibition of restored Enola Gay, the aircraft that drop the first weapon of mass destruction causes controversy again. 00478912
! EN_90215786_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Briefing for the first atomic bombing mission. Colonel Paul Tibbets (standing, right) and Captain William Parsons briefing the aircrews involved in dropping the first atomic bomb, 6 August 1945. Tibbets was the pilot of the B-29 bomber Enola Gay which dropped the 'Little Boy' atomic bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima. The bomb detonated at 8.16 am local time at an altitude of 565 metres. The explosive energy was equivalent to 12.5 kilotons (12,500 tons) of TNT. Over 155,000 people died as a result; this figure includes radiation-related deaths within one year.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90223344_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Start of the first atomic bombing mission. Colonel Paul Tibbets waving from the cockpit of his B-29 Superfortress bomber Enola Gay before departing to drop the first atomic bomb, 6 August 1945. Tibbets flew the aircraft from Tinian Field in the Marianas Islands to drop the 'Little Boy' atomic bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima. The bomb detonated at 8.16 am local time at an altitude of 565 metres. The explosive energy was equivalent to 12.5 kilotons (12,500 tons) of TNT. Over 155,000 people died as a result; this figure includes radiation-related deaths within one year. Tibbets named the plane 'Enola Gay' after his mother.
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! EN_90233927_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Pilots of the two atomic bomb missions. Colonel Paul Tibbets (centre) shakes hands with Major Charles Sweeney (left) shortly before the second atomic bomb mission. Tibbets was the pilot of the B-29 Superfortress Enola Gay which dropped the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima on 6 August 1945. Sweeney was the pilot of the B-29 Bockscar which dropped the second atomic bomb on the city of Nagasaki on 9 August 1945. The man at right is Captain James Van Pelt, navigator for the Nagasaki mission. These two bombs resulted in over 240,000 dead in the two cities, but ended the fighting in the Far East in World War Two.
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! EN_90240303_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Pilot who dropped the first atomic bomb. Colonel Paul Tibbets standing by his B-29 Superfortress bomber Enola Gay at Tinian Field in the Marianas Islands. Tibbets piloted this aircraft on 6 August 1945 to drop the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima. The bomb detonated at 8.16 am local time at an altitude of 565 metres. The explosive energy was equivalent to 12.5 kilotons (12,500 tons) of TNT. Over 155,000 people died as a result; this figure includes radiation-related deaths within one year.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90215434_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Aircraft which dropped the first atomic bomb. The Boeing B-29 Superfortress Enola Gay bomber which was used to drop the first atomic weapon used in anger. The aircraft, piloted by Colonel Paul Tibbets, dropped the 'Little Boy' bomb over the Japanese city of Hiroshima at 8.16am local time, 6 August 1945. Detonating 565 metres above the city centre, the bomb had an explosive energy equivalent to 12.5 kilotons (12,500 tons) of TNT. It is estimated that over 155,000 people died in Hiroshima; this figure includes radiation- related deaths within the first year. This bomb, and a second dropped on the city of Nagasaki, resulted in the end of World War Two.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
! EN_90219946_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Aircrew who dropped the first atomic bomb. The officers and enlisted men who crewed the B-29 bomber Enola Gay during the first atomic bomb mission on Hiroshima, Japan, on 6 August 1945. The crew members are (standing, left to right): Major Thomas Ferebee (bombardier), Major Theodore Van Kirk (navigator), Colonel Paul Tibbets (pilot), Captain Robert Lewis (co-pilot); (kneeling, left to right): Staff Sergeant George Caron (tail gunner), Sergeant Joe Stiborik (radar operator), Staff Sergeant Wyatt Duzenbury (flight engineer), Private First Class Richard Nelson (radio operator) and Sergeant Robert Shumard (assistant engineer).
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! EN_90232559_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Officers who dropped the first atomic bomb. The officer members of the crew of the Boeing B-29 aircraft Enola Gay which dropped the world's first atomic bomb on Hiroshima, Japan. The crew members are (left to right): Major Thomas Ferebee (bombardier), Colonel Paul Tibbets (pilot), Captain Theodore Van Kirk (navigator) and Captain Robert Lewis. The bomb, code-named 'Little Boy', detonated some 565 metres above the centre of Hiroshima on the morning of 6 August 1945. The bomb had an explosive energy equivalent to 12.5 kilotons (12,500 tons) of TNT. Over 155,000 people died in Hiroshima, either during the raid or from radiation-related illness within the first year.
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! EN_90244357_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY Aircraft which dropped the first atomic bomb. The Boeing B-29 Superfortress Enola Gay landing at Tinian Field, Marianas Islands, after completing the first atom bomb raid. The aircraft, piloted by Colonel Paul Tibbets, dropped the 'Little Boy' bomb over the Japanese city of Hiroshima at 8.16am local time, 6 August 1945. Detonating 565 metres above the city centre, the bomb had an explosive energy equivalent to 12.5 kilotons (12,500 tons) of TNT. It is estimated that over 155,000 people died in Hiroshima; this figure includes radiation- related deaths within the first year. This bomb, and a second dropped on the city of Nagasaki, resulted in the end of World War Two.
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! EN_90244362_0001 SCI
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SCIENCE PHOTO LIBRARY 'Little Boy', an atomic fission bomb of the type dropped over Hiroshima, Japan on August 6th 1945. It was this act, along with a similar attack on Nagasaki, that forced the capitulation of Japan on September 2nd of that year. The bomb was triggered using a 'gun' method whereby a subcritical mass of uranium is fired, using an explosive charge, at a target consisting of another similar subcritical mass. The assembly of this supercritical mass of fissionable material initiated a nuclear chain reaction which produced vast quantities of energy. It weighed only 4 tonnes, but had a yield equival- ent to nearly 20,000 tonnes of high explosive.
Wysoka rozdzielczosc dostepna na zamowienie
EN_00920186_2382 SPU
A map of Hiroshima following its atomic bombing. A reproduction of a photo taken in August 1945.
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EN_00948057_3428 AP
A sign at a Japanese roadside kiosk advertises in English broken vessels and photographs of the Hiroshima atomic bomb in the aftermath of World War II, Aug. 5, 1949. (AP Photo)
EN_00962124_8492 AP
Workmen rebuilding the city, pause during their work for a 30 second silent prayer in Hiroshima, Japan, on August 8, 1947 for those who died in the bombing. (AP Photo/Charles P. Gorry)
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EN_00907518_4979 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1946-8-6-A1 View of Hiroshima / Photo, 1946. World War II / War in Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the 1st atomic bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima, 6th August 1946 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped an atomic bomb at 8.15 local time, it exploded at a height of 570m and cost 300,000 people their lives. - View of the city of Hiroshima one year later.- Photo.
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EN_00948133_3531 AP
The Hiroshima Auditorium and Municipal Building show heavy structural damage nearly a year after the atomic bombing of this Japanese city, seen June 26, 1946. (AP Photo)
EN_00947514_2277 AP
This photo shows the total destruction of the city of Hiroshima, Japan, on April 1, 1946. The atomic bomb known as
EN_00947514_0866 AP
Maj. Thomas Ferebee, left, of Mocksville, N.C., and Capt. Kermit Beahan, right, of Houston, Texas, talk at a hotel in Washington, D.C., on Feb. 6, 1946. Ferebee dropped the atomic bomb over Hiroshima, and Beahan dropped the bomb over Nagasaki. They are summoned to the nation's capital from Roswell Field, N.M., to prepare for the joint Army-Navy atomic bomb testing on target warships at Bikini atoll next May. (AP Photo)
EN_00933227_0010 PLA
December 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///Black market near Hiroshima Station..
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00947743_0867 AP
An unidentified man stands next to a tiled fireplace where a house once stood in Hiroshima, Japan, on Sept. 7, 1945. The vast ruin is a result of
EN_00948133_3343 AP
A man looks over the caved in ruins of what was an air raid shelter in atom bomb-ravaged Hiroshima, Sept. 7, 1945. (AP Photo)
EN_00952933_7596 AP
A man looks through two pillars -- all that remain of a once luxurious house in Hiroshima, Sept. 7, 1945. (AP Photo/ACME/Stanley Troutman)
EN_00946989_9776 AP
This is an aerial view of the remains of the city of Hiroshima, Japan, Sept. 5, 1945, one month after the atomic bomb was dropped on it. (AP Photo/Max Desfor)
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This is a general view at the burn-razed cityscape of Hiroshima, on September 5, 1945, one month after the first atomic bomb ever used in warfare was dropped by the U.S. over the Japanese city. (AP Photo/Max Desfor)
EN_00933227_0034 PLA
September 3, 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///Soldier with purple spots from bleeding under the skin. This man was exposed in a wooden house within 1,000m of the hypocenter
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00946989_3538 AP
This desolated area, with only some buildings standing here and there is what was left of Hiroshima, Japan, Sept. 3, 1945 after the first atomic bomb was dropped. (AP Photo)
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EN_00948133_3706 AP
This is a view of Hiroshima, Sept. 3, 1945, showing total destruction resulting from the dropping of the atomic bomb on August 6. (AP Photo/U.S. Air Force)
EN_00065322_0016 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS American president Harry Truman holds a press conference in the Oval Office to announce Japan's unconditional surrender and the end World War II. On August 6, 1945 the US dropped the world's first atomic bomb over Hiroshima in Japan and three days later dropped another bomb over Nagasaki, Japan. The main reason given was that it would force the Japanese to surrender thus ending WWII. Washington DC, USA - 09/1945/0506241708 00249366
EN_00065322_0018 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS Japanese foreign minister Mamoru Shigemitsu (wearing top hat) arrives aboard the US battleship Missouri anchored in Tokyo bay on September 2, 1945, to sign the surrender documents thus ending World War II. On August 6, 1945 the US dropped the world's first atomic bomb on Hiroshima and three days later another one on Nagasaki which led to the Japanese unconditional surrender. Tokyo, JAPAN - 02/09/1945/0506241708 00249366
EN_00065322_0017 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS General Douglas MacArthur signs the Japanese surrender document on September 2, 1945 aboard the battleship Missouri in Tokyo bay, Japan. The US atimic bomb attacks on Hiroshima and Nagasaki forced the Japanese to admit defeat and surrender thus ending World War II. Tokyo, JAPAN - 02/09/1945/0506241711 00249366
EN_00933227_0026 PLA
August 15, 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///Imprinted kimono pattern. The heat rays burned the dark sections of her kimono pattern right into the skin.. Credit: Polaris
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00957127_0085 PLA
August 12, 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///Cremating the dead, 800m from the hypocenter, Ebisu-cho, beside Fukuya Department Store.. Credit: Polaris
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00957127_0086 PLA
August 12, 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///A-bombed streetcar, 310m from the hypocenter.. Credit: Polaris
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00933227_0028 PLA
August 10, 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///A schoolgirl with burns at the Hiroshima Red Cross Hospital, Senda-machi, 1,500m from the hypocenter..
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00933227_0029 PLA
August 10, 1945, Hiroshima, Japan: In the summer of 1945 the war in Europe ended with Nazi Germany's unconditional surrender to Allied Forces. Japan, however, continued to fight the Americans on every island of the Pacific. On the morning of August 6 1945, the Enola Gay, a B-29 type bomber, took off from Tenian Island carrying a new weapon - a product of the top-secret "Manhattan Project" - a 4.5 ton bomb called "Little Boy". Time stopped at 08.15 in the morning in the town of Hiroshima. The first nuclear weapon that Man decided to use, exploded 580 metres above the town. 70,000 people died instantly and another 70,000 would die by the end of 1945. The historic event marked the 20th century and has been described by many as the worst nightmare experienced by Humankind, as well as giving warning that the human race may destroy itself through war.///A schoolgirl with burns at the Hiroshima Red Cross Hospital, Senda-machi, 1,500m from the hypocenter..
Not for publication in Greece
EN_00010790_0006 AFP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS HIROSZIMA PO WYBUCHU BOMBY ATOMOWEJ. KOBIETA KARMI DZIECKO. Photo prise le 10 ao??t 1945 d'une femme donnant le sein ?. son enfant br??l?? aprA?s le bombardement atomique sur la ville par l'aviation am??ricaine, le 06 ao??t 1945. Picture dated 10 August 1945 of woman breast-feeding his burnt child after the atomic bombing on Hiroshima by the US Army 06 August 1945.
EN_00918551_0548 ALB
Second World War. Japanese refugees, flee ruins of Hiroshima, after a bomb dropped. PHOTO: EAST NEWS/ALBUM
Editorial Use only
EN_00010790_0015 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG IMAGES 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-10 -------------------- D: -------------------- US-Soldaten im zerstoerten Hiroshima 1945 2. Weltkrieg / Krieg im Pazifik 1941-45: Abwurf der ersten Atombombe auf die ja- panische Stadt Hiroshima, 6.August 1945 (Der US B-29 Fernbomber "Enola Gay" wirft um 8.15 Ortszeit eine Atombombe ab; sie explodiert in 570 m Hoehe und kostet 300 000 Menschen das Leben). - US-Soldaten in der zerstoerten Stadt.- Foto, undatiert.
EN_00010790_0019 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG IMAGES 9JP-1945-8-6-A1-3 -------------------- D: -------------------- Atompilz ueber Hiroshima / Foto 2. Weltkrieg / Krieg im Pazifik 1941-45: Abwurf der ersten Atombombe auf die ja- panische Stadt Hiroshima, 6.August 1945 (Der US B-29 Fernbomber "Enola Gay" wirft um 8.15 Ortszeit eine Atombombe ab; sie explodiert in 570 m Hoehe und kostet 300 000 Menschen das Leben). - Der Atompilz ueber Hiroshima, fotogra- fiert von der Stadt Yoshiora(??).- Foto.
EN_00010790_0023 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG IMAGES Atompilz ueber Hiroshima / Foto 2. Weltkrieg / Krieg im Pazifik 1941-45: Abwurf der ersten Atombombe auf die ja- panische Stadt Hiroshima, 6.August 1945 (Der US B-29 Fernbomber "Enola Gay" wirft um 8.15 Ortszeit eine Atombombe ab; sie explodiert in 570 m Hoehe und kostet 300 000 Menschen das Leben). - Der Atompilz ueber dem Stadtzentrum. - Luftaufnahme.
EN_00010790_0026 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG IMAGES 2. Weltkrieg / Krieg im Pazifik 1941-45: Abwurf der ersten Atombombe auf die ja- panische Stadt Hiroshima, 6.August 1945 (Der US B-29 Fernbomber "Enola Gay" wirft um 8.15 Ortszeit eine Atombombe ab; sie explodiert in 570 m Hoehe und kostet 300 000 Menschen das Leben). - Die Opfer der Atombombe. - Foto.
EN_00907518_4955 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-8 View of Hiroshima after the explosion World War II / War in the Pacific 41-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6 August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' drops the bomb at 8.15 am local time, it explodes at the height of 570m and kills 300.000 people). - View of the destoyed city. - Photo, no date.
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EN_00907518_5111 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-9 View of Hiroshima after the explosion World War II / War in the Pacific 41-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6 August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' drops the bomb at 8.15 am local time, it explodes at the height of 570m and kills 300.000 people). - View of the destoyed city. - Photo, no date.
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EN_00907518_5112 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-10 US soldiers in Hiroshima / 1945 World War II / War in the Pacific: Dropping of the first atom bomb on the Japanese city of Hiroshima, 6 August '41 (The US B-29 Bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped the atom bomb at 8.15 local time, it exploded at the height of 570 metres and killed 300 000 people). - US soldiers in the destroyed city.- PHoto, 1945.
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EN_00907518_6062 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A3-3 Hiroshima/ B-29 Bomber 'Enola Gay'/Photo re: World War II / War in the Pacific Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6th August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped and atomic bomb at 0815 local time, it exploded at a height of 570m and cost 300,000 people their lives). - The B-29 Bomber 'Enola Gay' at Andrews Air Force Base, Md.- Photo, 1959
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EN_00907878_3576 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A3-2 Hiroshima/ B-29 Bomber 'Enola Gay'/Photo re: World War II / War in the Pacific Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6th August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped an atomic bomb at 0815 local time, it exploded at a height of 570m and cost 300,000 people their lives). - The B-29 Bomber 'Enola Gay'.- Photo, undated.
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EN_00908019_8106 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A1 Mushroom cloud over Hiroshima / Photo World War II/War in the Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the first Atom bomb on the Japanese town of Hiroshima, 6th August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped the Atom Bomb at 0815 local time, it exploded at a height of 570m and cost 300,000 people their lives). - The Mushroom cloud over the town centre. - Aerial photo.
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EN_00908019_8110 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-2 Aerial View of Hiroshima aft.Atomic Bomb World War II / War in Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese town Hiroshima, 6 August 1945 (the US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' drops an atomic bomb at 8:15 local time, it explodes at 570-m height and claimes 300 000 lives). - Aerial view of the destroyed town. - Photo.
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EN_00908019_8111 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-3 E: Aerial View of Hiroshima aft.Atomic Bomb World War II / War in Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese town Hiroshima, 6 August 1945 (the US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' drops an atomic bomb at 8:15 local time, it explodes at 570-m height and claimes 300 000 lives). - Aerial view of the destroyed town. - Photo.
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EN_00908019_8114 AKG
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/AKG Images 9JP-1945-8-6-A2-6 Chamber of Commerce / Hiroshima/Atombomb WWII / War in the Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6thAugust 1945. - The ruins of the Chamber of Commerce at the centre of the explosion one month after the attack.- Photo.
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EN_01035489_9622 AKG
9JP-1945-8-6-A1-1 (76528) Mushroom cloud over Hiroshima / Photo World War II/War in the Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the first Atom Bomb on the Japanese City Hiroshima, 6th August 1945 (The US B-29 Bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped the Atom Bomb at 0815 local time; it exploded at a height of 570m and cost 300,000 people their lives). - The Mushroom cloud over the town centre. - Aerial photo.
HIGH RESOLUTION ON REQUEST
EN_01035489_9624 AKG
9JP-1945-8-6-A2-5 (76534) Victims of the atom bomb in Hiroshima World War II / War in the Pacific 41-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6 August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' drops the bomb at 8.15 am local time; it explodes at the height of 570m and kills 300.000 people). - Victims of the atomic bomb. - Photo.
HIGH RESOLUTION ON REQUEST
EN_01035669_3733 AKG
9JP-1945-8-6-A2-11 (160300) Hiroshima after atom bomb / 1945 WWII / War in the Pacific 1941-45: Dropping of the first atomic bomb on the Japanese city Hiroshima, 6th August 1945 (The US B-29 bomber 'Enola Gay' dropped and atomic bomb at 1815 local time; it exploded at a height of 570m and cost 300,000 people their lives). - Ruined Chamber of Commerce buiding. - Foto, undated.
HIGH RESOLUTION ON REQUEST
EN_00065322_0002 SIP
PHOTO: EAST NEWS/SIPA PRESS An undated photo of a charred train wagon after the world's first atomic bom b attack by the United States over the Japanese city of Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. One of the main reasons given by the US for the attack was that it would force Japan to surrender unconditionally thus ending WWII. 00121617
EN_00947514_4346 AP
About one month after the dropping of the first atomic bomb on Aug. 6, 1945, an allied correspondent examines the landscape of destruction at Hiroshima, Japan. (AP Photo)
EN_00948133_3562 AP
Here is a view of the total destruction of Hiroshima, the result of the first atomic bomb dropped in wartime, August 6, 1945. (AP Photo/U.S. Air Force)
EN_00952933_7591 AP
Rubble was all that was left after the explosion of an atomic bomb in Hiroshima, Japan, on Aug. 6, 1945. U.S. President Harry Truman ordered the first use of this nuclear weapon, which contained more power than 20,000 tons of TNT, to hasten Japan's surrender and end World War II. Japan surrendered on Aug. 14, 1945. The atomic bomb was hailed as one of the most destructive forces in history and among the greatest achievements of science. (AP Photo)
EN_00929196_0142 AFP
(FILES) This file picture dated 1945 shows the devastated city of Hiroshima after the first atomic bomb was dropped by a US Air Force B-29 on August 6, 1945. United Nations chief Ban Ki-moon on August 6, 2010 will become the first UN chief to attend the anniversary ceremony commemorating the August 6, 1945 atom bomb attack on Hiroshima, which was followed three days later by the Nagasaki bombing. The US atomic attacks killed 140,000 people in Hiroshima and more than 70,000 in Nagasaki, either instantly or later through the horrific effects of burns from the white-hot nuclear blast and radiation sickness. AFP PHOTO / FILES

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