How much uranium is in the broken-aluminum ore?

More than 3.5 billion metric tons of uranium has been extracted from the Broken Earth Ore since the start of mining in the late 1800s, according to a study published on Thursday by researchers at Stanford University.

“In a lot of ways it is a perfect example of a rare ore, and you could probably describe it as a rock of the highest quality,” said William Fenn, a professor at Stanford and a co-author of the paper.

Fenn and his colleagues used a computer model to analyze how much uranium had been extracted for each of the six different uranium mines that the researchers have studied.

The uranium was extracted from one ore of the Broken Ore and then processed to produce a product called uranium ore concentrate, or UOC.

The uranium is then used to make aluminum in the United States.

In the past, uranium ore has been mined in many different locations in northern China, the United Arab Emirates and Kazakhstan.

Although UOC was extracted at the Broken Emerald Mine in the northeastern corner of Mongolia, the researchers used an approach similar to what the company used in the US.

They looked at how much of the uranium was available in the ore and processed it in a separate, more complex process.

They found that the UOC contained approximately 2.7 billion metric tonnes of uranium.

But the researchers note that a more detailed study would be needed to determine how much UOC there really is.

Some uranium ore is found in remote areas, such as in northern Russia, where mining is limited and its uranium content is much higher than in the Broken Empire Mine.

Scientists have been mining uranium ore for decades in a bid to increase the uranium reserves in the Ural Mountains, which are home to about 15 percent of the world’s uranium.

Uranium ore has historically been mined mainly from the southern parts of the continent, which have been particularly fertile for the production of uranium ore.

Ural mine production has increased since the 1970s, and in recent years, UOC production has been growing, according a 2014 study by the National Renewable Energy Laboratory in Colorado.

But the recent increase in UOC extraction has slowed.

At the same time, uranium prices have dropped dramatically.

The price of uranium fell from $30 per pound in 2014 to $1.25 per pound last year, according the U.S. Department of Energy.

The prices are down about 70 percent since 2010, when prices hit a record high.

One reason uranium prices are dropping is that many countries, including China, have moved away from uranium mining.

China is currently the largest importer of uranium in the world, according Google Trends data.