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.
Mathematics & Computation
Division members promote the advancement of mathematical and computational methods for solving problems arising in all disciplines encompassed by the Society. They place particular emphasis on numerical techniques for efficient computer applications to aid in the dissemination, integration, and proper use of computer codes, including preparation of computational benchmark and development of standards for computing practices, and to encourage the development on new computer codes and broaden their use.
2023 ANS Annual Meeting
June 11–14, 2023
Indianapolis, IN|Marriott Indianapolis Downtown
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
Two new reports shed light on Hanford’s tank waste challenges
A pair of recent reports by the U.S. Government Accountability Office and the National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine highlight some of the challenges the Department of Energy faces in treating the millions of gallons of legacy radioactive waste at the Hanford Site in Washington state.
Please review the ANS Code of Ethics and Respectful Behavior Policy.
Go to the meeting homepage that you wish to attend and select the Register button. If you need further assistance, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Yes, all attendees are required to register for the conference. Contact email@example.com with any registration questions.
Contact firstname.lastname@example.org to confirm.
Most presentations are allowed 15 minutes with 5 minutes for Q&A. Please contact your chair ahead of time for specifics on your session.
Yes, the PowerPoint Template is available on the Resources page of the meeting at which you will be presenting. Any questions, contact email@example.com
Yes. Clicking the “Subscribe to Your Itinerary Calendar” button should allow you to subscribe automatically using the default calendar app for the device. For example, on a Mac or iPhone, it will add it to the Calendar app. On an Android device, it will default to the Google Calendar. In Windows, it will most likely default to Outlook.
To add a feed to a particular application manually, you’ll first want to right-click the “Subscribe to Your Itinerary Calendar” button and select “Copy Link Address.” Then, you can follow the steps below:
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
The word that replaces a name/noun if the subject is unknown or already established. For example: If Finley’s pronouns are she, her, and hers, you could say "Finley ate her ice cream because she didn’t want it to melt." She, her, hers are examples of pronouns in this case. Many avoid the labels "female/feminine" and "male/masculine" when referring to pronouns because, for example, not everyone who uses he feels like a "male" or "masculine." There are also lots of gender-neutral pronouns that you might not realize we already use. Here are a few you might hear: - They, them, theirs (Finley ate their ice cream because they didn’t want it to melt.) are a common example that we often use when a subject’s pronouns are unknown, but also work for known singular individuals. - Ze, hir (Finley ate hir ice cream because ze didn’t want it to melt.) Ze is pronounced like "zee" can also be spelled zie or xe, and replaces she/he/they. Hir is pronounced like "here" and replaces her/hers/him/his/they/theirs. - Some people use a combination of these pronouns, and some people prefer not to use pronouns at all (Finley ate the ice cream because Finley didn’t want it to melt). - Never, ever refer to a person as “it” or “he-she” (unless they specifically ask you to.) These are often offensive slurs.
Why do we ask for your pronouns at registration? Why should I consider putting them on my name badge?
By asking for your pronouns, we are ensuring that we don’t accidentally misgender any of our participants or make harmful assumptions based on appearance.Even if you have never considered this in relation to yourself, by including your pronouns on your name badge you can help to make other participants comfortable. We hope you will consider this, and we will be including pronouns on each person’s name tag.
There are many resources, one that we recommend you consult if you have questions or want to learn more is https://www.mypronouns.org/what-and-why
Last modified March 3, 2022, 8:49am CST