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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

Rejecting Germany’s Dark Nuclear Future
Europe is getting itself into a real tizzy over nuclear energy, because the strongest country in the European Union, Germany, is dead set against it and the other 27 members of the union – well, not so much. Using taxpayers' money to fund nuclear power is "absolutely out of the question", German Economy Minister Sigmar Gabriel said on Thursday, in an apparent swipe at British plans to finance new atomic generation. The French company EDF is building the new reactor at Britain’s Hinkley Point site. The EU voted state aid for the project last year and the Germans are now threatening a law suit to stop it. I’m not entirely sure who they’re suing or why exactly – and, frankly, I’m not interested enough to find out. But what is interesting – and more relevant to us over here – is the behavior of other EU countries in light of this kerfluffle.. Representing member states that support nuclear power, Romania's Energy Minister Andrei Gerea has written to Euro
Likely options for the UK Small Modular Reactor market
Précis:  Attention SMR designers: the UK could be a significant market. We look at plausible timeframes for the UK to regain its nuclear power heritage with the deployment of SMRs. The leafy grounds of Silwood Park manor, near Ascot in the UK, hide a secret for those who know where to look. Housed in a nondescript building is a tiny nuclear reactor belonging to Silwood Park’s owner, Imperial College. The research and training reactor was shut down in 2008, but serves as a reminder that the UK has a long history in the development and operation of small nuclear plants. And there are signs the country could move to reclaim its heritage. Image:  Primary Event:  5th Annual Small Modular Reactors Summit Premium`:  No
Military decommissioning: a civil contractor opportunity?
Précis:  As civil nuclear decommissioning facilities and contractors grow in experience and countries such as the US and UK look to decommission military nuclear waste as soon as possible there is a business opportunity for those that meet the requirements. It was good news for Scotland in November of last year when the UK Office for Nuclear Regulation (ONR) gave Rosyth Dockyard permission to decommission seven nuclear submarines. The ONR confirmed the 12-year project would create around 80 new jobs, roughly a 5% increase in employment for the area. Military decommissioning thus looks likely to be a significant potential source of work, in Scotland at least. Image:  Primary Event:  6th Annual Nuclear Decommissioning Conference Europe Premium`: 
The Taming of the Drones
The French have lately been plagued by drone aircraft flying over nuclear energy facilities – and a plague it is, too, for a country that has suffered a traumatic terrorist attack recently. We’ll let the French deal with the issue with their usual je ne sais quoi, as we’re sure they will. But the various stories did make me wonder about the American response – not to the French situation, but to the prospect of drones buzzing American facilities. As far as I know, this hasn’t happened – and I think we would know – but it’s fair to say that it would make people very nervous, just as it has done in France. Still, what one can do is maintain a little perspective. I was struck in this regard by comments by British engineer John Large because of its maximalist idiocy: According to Large, of consulting engineers Large & Associates, based in London, who was commissioned by Greenpeace France to evaluate and report on the spate of flyovers, the “unacceptable” risk

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