ANS is committed to advancing, fostering, and promoting the development and application of nuclear sciences and technologies to benefit society.
Explore the many uses for nuclear science and its impact on energy, the environment, healthcare, food, and more.
Radiation Protection & Shielding
The Radiation Protection and Shielding Division is developing and promoting radiation protection and shielding aspects of nuclear science and technology — including interaction of nuclear radiation with materials and biological systems, instruments and techniques for the measurement of nuclear radiation fields, and radiation shield design and evaluation.
Utility Working Conference and Vendor Technology Expo (UWC 2022)
August 7–10, 2022
Marco Island, FL|JW Marriott Marco Island
The Standards Committee is responsible for the development and maintenance of voluntary consensus standards that address the design, analysis, and operation of components, systems, and facilities related to the application of nuclear science and technology. Find out What’s New, check out the Standards Store, or Get Involved today!
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Nuclear Science and Engineering
Fusion Science and Technology
Growing and sustaining a nuclear team
How do you grow a nuclear team? At Duke Energy, we do it by being reliable, innovative, and forward looking. Since 1967, we’ve been growing our nuclear generation to produce life-essential, carbon-free electricity for millions of customers in our communities. Safe, reliable, cost-effective nuclear generation.
Nuclear generation is an essential component of Duke Energy’s overall climate strategy, with the goal of net-zero carbon emissions from electric generation by midcentury. Net zero is achieved when greenhouse gas emissions are counterbalanced and removed from the atmosphere, achieving “climate neutrality.” Duke’s nuclear fleet produces more than 50 percent of the electricity consumed by our Carolinas customers and more than 80 percent of the carbon-free electricity generated company-wide. In 2021, our nuclear fleet matched its record capacity factor of 95.7 percent and avoided the release of 50 million tons of carbon dioxide.
Thursday, May 19, 2022|1:30–3:15PM EDT|Brighton I/II
William J. Marshall
Michael T. Wenner
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Area Ratio Method Using Dynamic Mode Decomposition
Tomohiro Endo (Nagoya Univ.), Fuga Nishioka (Nagoya Univ.), Akio Yamamoto (Nagoya Univ.), Masao Yamanaka (Kyoto Univ.), Cheol Ho Pyeon (Kyoto Univ.)
Presentation Video — Area Ratio Method Using Dynamic Mode Decomposition
Study of Reactor Core Loading Monitoring Within the SALMON Program
A. Bailly (Normandie Univ.), J.-L. Lecouey (Normandie Univ.), A. Billebaud (Univ. Grenoble Alpes), S. Chabod (Univ. Grenoble Alpes), A. Kochetkov (SCK·CEN), A. Krása (SCK·CEN), F.-R. Lecolley (Normandie Univ.), G. Lehaut (Normandie Univ.), N. Marie (Normandie Univ.), N. Messaoudi (SCK·CEN), G. Vittiglio (SCK·CEN), J. Wagemans (SCK·CEN)
Deep Sub-Criticality Determination Using the Source Jerk Integral Method in the SALMON Program
A. Kochetkov (SCK-CEN), A. Krása (SCK-CEN), N. Messaoudi (SCK-CEN), G. Vttiglio (SCK-CEN), J. Wagemans (SCK-CEN), A. Bailly (Normandie Univ.), A. Billebaud (Univ. Grenoble-Alpes), S. Chabod (Univ. Grenoble-Alpes), F.-R. Lecolley (Normandie Univ.), J.-L. Lecouey (Normandie Univ.), G. Lehaut (Normandie Univ.), N. Marie (Normandie Univ.)
Evaluation of Critical Experimental Core Configurations to Simulate Non-Uniform Fuel Debris
Satoshi Gunji (Japan Atomic Energy Agency), Shouhei Araki (Japan Atomic Energy Agency), Kenya Suyama (Japan Atomic Energy Agency), Kazuhiko Izawa (Japan Atomic Energy Agency)
Attachment — CV_Gunji
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