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.
Nuclear Installations Safety
Devoted specifically to the safety of nuclear installations and the health and safety of the public, this division seeks a better understanding of the role of safety in the design, construction and operation of nuclear installation facilities. The division also promotes engineering and scientific technology advancement associated with the safety of such facilities.
2021 ANS Winter Meeting and Technology Expo
November 30–December 3, 2021
Washington, DC|Washington Hilton
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!
Latest Magazine Issues
Latest Journal Issues
Nuclear Science and Engineering
Fusion Science and Technology
ARTMS submits Ga-68 radioisotope production paperwork with Health Canada
ARTMS, a Canadian producer of medical isotopes, announced that it has registered the cyclotron production of gallium-68 with the government of Canada, filing a Type 1 Master File with the Health Products & Food Branch of Health Canada. The Ga-68 radioisotope is used in nuclear medicine diagnostic procedures utilizing positron emission tomography (PET) imaging.
Item ID: 690054
ANS Members, please log in to purchase.
The map shows the location of every commercial power reactor in the United States that is operable, under construction, or ordered as of March 31, 2019. Tabular information includes each reactor's generating capacity (in Net MWe), design type, date of commercial operation (actual or expected), and reactor supplier.
The 2019 U.S. map contains information never before shown on the Nuclear News maps: The current license expiration date for every operating U.S. reactor. Whether a reactor is destined for premature closure or for decades of carbon-free generation, seeing at a glance how many years of licensed operation are available to a reactor today can provide some perspective on the owner’s plans.