Dust Release: Detachment of the Primitive World Technique
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|Rōmaji||Jinton: Genkai Hakuri no Jutsu|
|Literal English||Dust Release: Detachment of the Primitive World Technique|
|Viz manga||Particle Style: Atomic Dismantling Jutsu|
|Anime||Naruto Shippūden Episode #204|
|Game||Naruto Shippūden 3D: The New Era|
|OVA||Naruto Shippūden: UNSG anime cutscenes|
|Appears in||Anime, Manga and Game|
|Classification||Kekkei Tōta, Ninjutsu|
|Hand seals||Rat → Boar → Snake|
The user uses Dust Release to create a structure, with a sphere located at its centre, between the palms of his hands. The structure expands rapidly in size when being propelled towards its intended target and traps them inside its confines. The sphere then seems to explode with a tremendous amount of force, while the exterior walls of the structure effectively restrict the size of the blast radius, resulting in the destruction of everything and anyone caught within as they are pulverised into minute particles of dust. The technique isn't limited to just affecting physical matter; it can also affect chakra-based defences, witnessed from Ōnoki's use of it to destroy Madara Uchiha's Susanoo.
The resulting damage that this technique can produce varies considerably, depending on the initial shape of the created structure. For example, when fabricated in the form of a cube, the structure possesses a relatively small blast radius, minimising the possibility for collateral damage. However, the conical version was implied to be enough to potentially destroy an entire island. Additionally, it is possible to produce a much larger variant of the cube-shaped technique, which was large enough to destroy twenty-five wood clones using Susanoo at once. This cube can also be split into two after being activated, allowing for other techniques to be directed between the two halves. When two similar techniques of approximately equal power collide, the pair merge into a single large spherical explosion; where everything caught within the substantial blast radius is completely pulverised.
This technique can be manipulated into a diverse selection of three-dimensional structures, including cones, cylinders and cubes, with each retaining a sphere located at their centres. According to Ōnoki, the differences in shape demonstrated by the users of this technique is reflective of the generational gap between them.