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Aum’s chemical team produced their first batch of the agent that made the cult infamous in the fall
of 1993, when they synthesized 20 grams of sarin in a pre-built structure called the Krishitigalva Prefab.
Before long, the cult’s sarin aspirations outpaced their production capacity. Asahara deemed the laboratoryscale capability at Kamikuishiki inadequate and ordered a new production facility built. Aum Shinrikyo reportedly paid a Russian official approximately $100,000 for the blueprints for this plant, but a 27-year-old cult member by the name of Kazuyoshi Takizawa has also been credited with being the facility’s chief designer. The sarin plant, known as Satyan 7, was erected at a cost of $10 million on the Mount Fuji compound. The entrance of Satyan 7 was a shrine that disguised the facility’s real purpose. Above a huge styrofoam statue of the head of Shiva was the “Room of Genesis,” chocked with tanks holding nerve gas precursor chemicals. Behind Shiva was a two-story distillation column. Further into the building were three laboratories, a computer control center, and the fabrication area with its five reactors, injectors, piping, wiring, and heating. The equipment was corrosion-resistant Hastelloy, well-suited for making chemical warfare agents. The fifth reactor in this suite was state-of-the-art—a $200,000 Swiss-built, fully computerized model with automatic temperature and injection controls plus analytical and record keeping features. The product from this reactor was piped to an industrial packaging machine that deposited the specified amount of liquid into nylon polyethelene bags, which were then heat-sealed. Next door to Satyan 7 was a laboratory that alone cost an estimated $1 million to build, filled with hundreds of thousands of dollars of analytical equipment.
Satyan 7 had some built-in safety features, such as hatchways that sealed off rooms in the event of accidents, ventilation, and a decontamination chamber. Technicians wore gas masks and full-body chemical suits during certain operations, such as sampling. Closed-circuit television recorded activities in the production area. Yet, buckets were placed around the plant to catch leaks, an indication in the words of one analyst that “the cult had a high degree of book learning but virtually nothing in the way of technical skill.” Nonetheless, Asahara decreed ambitious production goals for Satyan 7. The sect’s chief scientist, Murai, projected that the plant would manufacture 70 tons of the nerve agent within forty days of starting operation. The daily target was 2 tons, with the yield of each batch set at 17.6 pints of sarin. As Satyan 7 came on line in 1993, Asahara ordered the number of those working in Aum’s hi-tech division—the Supreme Truth Research Institute of Science and Technology—increased from eighteen scientists, engineers, and technicians to over one hundred.