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FISSION VS. FUSION REACTOR FOR POWER GENERATION


Let’s put it in the simplest terms: Fusion works by smashing atomic nuclei together to create heavier nuclei. In order to make this happen, you have to heat things up a bit—say, a few million degrees Celsius. Fusion is promising as an energy source (and potentially dangerous) because it’s exothermic—it produces more energy than it requires to start it and is therefore self-sustaining. How much energy can fusion produce? Well, our sun’s been working for several billion years just fine on fusion...continue..


Fusion power is power generated by nuclear fusion processes. In fusion reactions two light atomic nuclei fuse together to form a heavier nucleus (in contrast with fission power). In doing so they release a comparatively large amount of energy arising from the binding energy due to the strong nuclear force which is manifested as an increase in temperature of the reactants. Fusion power is a primary area of research in plasma physics..continue..

Nuclear fusion and nuclear fission are two different types of energy-releasing reactions in which energy is released from high-powered atomic bonds between the particles within the nucleus. The main difference between these two processes is that fission is the splitting of an atom into two or more smaller ones while fusion is the fusing of two or more smaller atoms into a larger one...continue..

Fusion reactors have been getting a lot of press recently because they offer some major advantages over other power sources. They will use abundant sources of fuel, they will not leak radiation above normal background levels and they will produce less radioactive waste than current fission reactors. Nobody has put the technology into practice yet, but working reactors aren't actually that far off. Fusion reactors are now in experimental stages at several laboratories in the United States and around the world....continue..


Nuclear power is the use of sustained nuclear fission to generate heat and do useful work. Nuclear power plants provide about 6% of the world's energy and 13–14% of the world's electricity, with the U.S., France, and Japan together accounting for about 50% of nuclear generated electricity. In 2007, the IAEA reported there were 439 nuclear power reactors in operation in the world, operating in 31 countries. Also, more than 150 naval vessels using nuclear propulsion have been built....continue..

•Low-energy nuclear reactions describe a 21rst century process of extracting energy from atoms involving fractal superwave phonons, quantum waves, and the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle.
•In low-energy nuclear reactions, there is no radioactive fuel or toxic metals involved. Energy is created by quantum interactions inside small amounts of nano-sized metals like nickel and palladium infused with hydrogen, the main element in water.
•Low-energy nuclear reactions do not involve a fission chain reaction.
•Low-energy nuclear reactions do not produce any of the dangerous fission products seen in current nuclear technology.
•Low-energy nuclear reactions do not produce radioactive waste. In fact, the effect of transmutations may allow for a process to clean-up existing stockpiles of radioactive waste, “transmuting” them into non-lethal materials.....continue..

1 comment:

  1. Hello There,

    Thank you for update. From now onward I start to use this blog in my training practice. Thank you for explaining each step-in screen shots. I use blogs for my easy reference which were quite useful to get started with.

    I have 10 data ITEMS in Blue prism which I then need to transfer to an
    excel sheet folder so basically, I need the data to go from A1 to J1.
    Then when I open the folder again or keep the folder open ... the next 10 data items go in to the same folder and start from A2 to J2 and so on repeat A3 to J3 so in theory if I did 20 checks it would continue entering this data on the same excel sheet starting from a1 to j2 repeating and adding data until A20 to J20 any help and info would be a great help.
    BP data to an excel report?
    Excellent tutorials - very easy to understand with all the details. I hope you will continue to provide more such tutorials.

    Thank you,
    Kevin

    ReplyDelete