Corium, Worlds Strangest Element.

Corium, Worlds Strangest Element.


All the scientists who managed to get the photo in the featured image above died while getting data from Corium.


Corium, an element,  holds the titles of many names. Including but not limited to Worlds Rarest Element, Worlds Deadliest Element (radius/time/lasting/temperature), Elephant’s Foot, Mankind’s Lava, etc. The reason why this element is so special is that it has been made (excluding tests and very small amounts) 5 times. All corium samples are lethal and will take decades or centuries for it to be safe for only 1 minute. Corium has very new and unknown to science, no natural formations or appearances of this new element has ever been documented other than nuclear ghost towns.


Corium is usually a black mass that slowly moves, just like lava/molten materials but even more slow. Usually during first contact of corium, it is measured at over 5,000 , most scientists who even tried getting near to record and examine it, perish due to radiation poisoning, cells dying, organs failing, cancer, and fume inhalation. Corium, with contact in water, creates a violent steam explosion, so strong that it lifted a 400 ton iron roof. The radiation around corium is so strong and so wide spread that it is known to distort data from electronical devices. Corium is predicted to have an A1 fire rating (non-combustible) but has not been fully confirmed. Corium also has the ability to melt through 1 foot thick of solid concrete (top notch nuclear bunker grade) in an hour.

In this image, radiation causes the grainy look of the photo and the glowing lines, shapes, and colors. This scientist miraculously survived.

Instances of formations and discoveries

Corium has been found in all impactful nuclear meltdowns in history, there has been a total of 5 instances. Very small amounts have been created in  lab but are changed while forming to be a non lethal black material that looks like slate. Corium has been found in basements, hallways, pipes, core rooms, coolant, and in a hole (due to it melting through the ground beneath it).


Potential uses

Since corium is almost pure nuclear energy and can vaporize water and other liquids on contact, and the extreme heat, many people have suggested that if somehow contained properly and the radiation is stabilized, the deadly goop could be used as the worlds most best source of energy. Since the properties of corium as so extreme and the sheer amount of practically anything that can be converted into energy is there, it can be the worlds best and last energy. Keep in mind that a small nuclear reactor with no possible way to form corium can power an entire submarine for more than twenty years, just think about what the use is.  All of these properties are here and the highest recording of corium forming was at only a 5% radiation leak. Just think about how strong Corium would be at a 70% radiation leak, energy and deadliness wise.


Modern Dangers

Other than the immediate dangers of being near corium or a water source near corium, corium is still very deadly. When corium in in normal atmosphere, the gases nearby form an acidic liquid. If the acids go into water, it will form an acidic almost like Boric Acid, which is dangerous by itself, it also causes the decaying of materials, enhancing pollution. Corium also puts radiation into concrete and water, drinking water with radiation is a problem but when the radiation goes into concrete and starts poisoning people hundreds of miles away from the corium source its even more of a problem. Also, corium has the ability to separate itself from contaminants like iron and alloys, meaning it can cause pollution and poisonous gases. All of these modern dangers are currently happening and many more undiscovered negative effects of corium are waiting to see action.



•Corium has been designated as an Coordinated Research Project, locating, containing. and destroying is a top priority. World leaders and company giants are working together towards this issue

•Corium is normally a blackish goop but when mixed with heavy metals (making it even more deadly) it takes on a pale yellow and sometimes a dark deep brown.

•Corium is extremely heavy, the blob of corium in the featured image weighs 11 tons.

•Corium gives off 10,000 roentgens an hour, killing anybody within a hundred or so feet of it

•So far more than 30 confirmed people have died to corium, but that is just the confirmed amount as many more could of died such as workers in nuclear power plants.



A nuclear meltdown in the modern days are so rare it is almost impossible for it to happen. Even if one does happen the chances of forming corium is next to nothing. Corium is a thing of the past, danger wise, and there is nothing to worry about as long as you do not live in Ukraine and you are not near corium. Nuclear energy is the safest and most effective in the world.