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I can’t imagine that you could convince anyone to let you do that, as they try to minimize the volume of nuclear waste in every possible way.  By adding the microfilm residue to the containers you would increase the number of containers.

Thinking outside the box…….. shred the film as small as possible, then pack the ground up residue into 40 gallon drums and then immerse the residue with a fluid made up of special bacteria that likes to eat microfilm layers.  Since redox blemishes come from such a reaction, a special bacterial liquid could be used that maximizes the deterioration. The end result would be a film layer with no coating.  (Conor just spent months studying biophages that would dissolve oil sludge on marsh grasses. ) The great thing is after the bacteria  eat the ink layers, they die and become just another type of fertilizer. It seems there is a bacteria for every situation.  This could then be eco-friendly.

Hugh Smith
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