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Albert Stevens’ Paintbrush
Brush2

Origin

Albert Stevens

Type

Paintbrush

Effects

Lets the user survive radiation sixty times the normal amount

Downsides

User thinks they have cancer

Activation

Touching near something radioactive

Collected by

Warehouse 13

Section

Fermi-989L

Aisle

59316-2584

Shelf

48771-2569-318

Date of Collection

July 12, 1988

[Source]


OriginsEdit

Albert Stevens was a house painter who survived the highest known amount of amassed radiation for one person. He was secretly part of the Manhattan Project, without actually knowing it. Stevens thought beforehand he had cancer and was injected with a mix of plutonium. He underwent surgery soon after and the claim that he originally thought he had cancer was dismissed by the surgeons. Many of those who took part in the experiments died sometime before Stevens from similar or lesser doses of radiation. On average, he received a scale of 300 portions of radiation a year; the amount permitted to workers is 5.

EffectsEdit

His paintbrush allows anyone who touches it to withstand radiation up to sixty times the normal amount, with no immediate or long-term health effects. It also needs to be near something mildly to highly radioactive to activate. The only downside is that after the radiation is back to normal levels, the user thinks that they have some sort of cancer.

TriviaEdit

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