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photo Atomic Energy - FOR

Atomic Energy - FOR

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Atomic Energy - AGAINST

Atomic Energy - AGAINST

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ENG: Atomic energy is energy produced by atoms. Nuclear energy, the energy resulting of potential difference of the nuclear force. Nuclear reaction, a process in which two nuclei or nuclear particles collide, to produce different products than the initial products; see also nuclear fission and nuclear fusion. Nuclear power, the use of nuclear reactions to produce electricity in nuclear reactors.Radioactive decay, the set of various processes by which unstable atomic nuclei (nuclides) emit subatomic particles. The energy of inter-atomic or chemical bonds, which holds atoms together in compounds. The term originated in 1903 when Ernest Rutherford began to speak of the possibility of atomic energy. The term was popularized by H. G. Wells in the phrase, "splitting the atom", ...
for33against   I clearly support the atomic energy (nuclear power). No reason to hesitate. For instance, because it... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
for1against   I think we need the atomic energy, there´s no reason to hasitate., barby
for33against   I am strongly opposed the atomic energy (nuclear power). I do not support it. For instance, because it... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), negative
Current preference ratio
for Atomic Energy - FOR

Unsure about nuclear power? Here's the five questions ...


... you must answer to decide Twenty five years on from Chernobyl, the heated debate on nuclear power remains resistant to cold facts: simply too few are known. But making your own judgements on five key questions will lead to your answer Containing the elemental forces that rage inside a nuclear reactor is one of the great achievements of science, but losing control, as happened 25 years ago on Tuesday at Chernobyl, is one of its greatest failures. So what to think of nuclear power? People often ask me if I support or oppose the building of new nuclear power stations, presuming I ...


International Atomic Energy Agency Briefing on Fukushima ...


... Nuclear Accident On Monday, 18 April 2011, the IAEA provided the following information on the current status of nuclear safety in Japan: 1. Current Situation Overall, the situation at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant remains very serious but there are early signs of recovery in some functions, such as electrical power and instrumentation. On 17th April, the Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry (METI) announced that TEPCO had issued a "Roadmap towards Restoration from the Accident at the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Station". The roadmap outlines 63 measures to be ...


Say no to nuclear power: Nobel Laureates


Nobel Peace Laureates today asked all countries, including India and China, to invest in safer forms of renewable energy instead of nuclear energy in the backdrop of recent atomic disaster in Japan. "It is time to recognize that nuclear power is not a clean, safe or affordable source of energy," said the letter written by nine laureates including Archbishop Desmond Tutu, Adolfo Perez Esquivel and Jose Ramos Horta. The women laureates are Betty Williams, Mairead Maguire, Rigoberta Menchu Tum, Jody Williams, Shirin Ebadi and Wangari Maathai. Read more: indian express.com (Apr 21 2011)


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> Nuclear Energy > News

Russia completes design of underground radwaste research laboratory
Russia's national operator for radioactive waste management (NO RAO) has completed the design documents for an underground research laboratory to study the feasibility of final disposal of solid high-level radioactive waste (HLW) and solid medium-level long-lived wastes in the Nizhnekansky granitoid rock massif in Zheleznogorsk. The waste would be stored at a depth of 450-525 m.NO RAO is a federal-state unitary enterprise set up in March 2012 for handling all nuclear waste materials and final disposal of radioactive waste. Its functions and tariffs are set by the Ministry of Natural Resources. Its branches are at Zheleznogorsk, which is in Krasnoyarsk, Seversk in Tomsk, Dimitrovgrad in Ulyanovsk and Novouralsk in Sverdlovsk.NO RAO's parent company, state nuclear corporation Rosatom, is now studying the documents, NO RAO deputy director Denis Egorov said in a statement, following a meeting of Rosatom's scientific and technical council on the final stage of the nuclear fuel cycle.Egorov
Decommissioning sector calls for robust costing models
Précis:  While each decommissioning site’s costs and requirements are bespoke, the costing models should be more flexible and universal so that tenders can be more competitive and stakeholders can budget appropriately. Additional research by K. Steiner-Dicks The estate of the Nuclear Decommissioning Authority in the United Kingdom accounts for £3.2bn annually in decommissioning spend, with analysts estimating the overall value of the nuclear sub-sector at £18bn. And while the UK has the most established decommissioning practice and methodologies, its ability to develop cost-estimation models remains a work in progress (see survey results below). Image:  Premium`:  No Image Caption:  Enkom Consulting Managing Director and
Rosenergoatom plans tender for decommissioning feasibility study
Rosenergoatom plans to launch tender at the end of April to conduct a feasibility study for preparing nine reactors for decommissioning between 2016 and 2020. A subsidiary of Rosatom, Rosenergoatom operates all of Russia's civilian nuclear power plants. The aim of the study is to determine the work required in the most cost-effective manner to decommission Beloyarsk units 1 and 2, Bilibino units 1-4, Leningrad 1 and 2 and Novovoronezh unit 3. Cost calculations should include the management of used nuclear fuel, Rosenergoatom said. The initial maximum contract value is RUB 7.622 billion ($132 million). The tender is scheduled for 30 April and applications to take part are due by 9 April. All the units are light water graphite reactors, apart from Novovoronezh 3, which is a pressurised water reactor. Beloyarsk 1 is a 108 MWe reactor that was commissioned and withdrawn from service in 1964 and 1983, respectively. Unit 2 is a 160 MWe reactor that was commissioned
How Germany Turned Its Energy Policy Into Folly
In an article about the counterintuitive nature of closing nuclear facilities, this bit stuck out: Nuclear plants would likely be replaced by natural gas or (shudder) coal plants, which would drive up carbon dioxide emissions. It’s happening in Germany, where the government decided to abandon nuclear power after the March 2011 catastrophe at Fukushima. In Vermont, where a 600-megawatt plant closed in December, carbon-free nuclear power is being replaced largely by fossil-powered electricity from the grid. Germany, ah, Deutschland. We had a good run. At its height, nuclear energy supplied about 20 percent of the country’s electricity – in the same range as in the United States - but as the article indicates, the accident in Japan flipped Prime Minister Angela Merkel from support to opposition for nuclear energy and she decided to close the remaining plants by 2022. At the same time, Germany would change over to all, or nearly all, renewable energy. Germany tends to be an a



 
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