Chris Goyette and Lauren Conte

Idaho National Laboratory working with nuclear energy

Aes tracker malaysia for

Download call blocker para

007 spy software v3.874 serial How to put spyware on cell Best keylogger for android How to install cell phone spy Illegal cell phone spy

Cell phone spy listen

Where to buy Transoft AeroTURN Pro 3D 5 software

Que es un gps

“If we use Breeder reactors, then I think nuclear technology can play a significant role in solving our energy problems in our future because it’s going to be a long lasting and relatively clean source of energy,” Kelley said.

A Breeder reactor produces more fuel than it uses and was first constructed at INL, according to the INL website.

“Experimental Breeder Reactor-1 construction began in 1949 at the National Reactor Testing station in Idaho, now called the Idaho National Laboratory,” according to the INL website. “Experimental Breeder Reactor-I made history when on Dec. 20, 1951, it produced usable amounts of electricity from nuclear power for the first time.”

Kelley said that students should do research to be informed before forming an opinion about the use of nuclear energy.

“Go out and learn some of the science and then make up your mind about it,” Kelley said. “When you’re talking about energy, the system that we use to provide energy is a complex system and as people we have a tendency to want all problems to be simple because simple problems have simple solutions. Complex problems tend to have complex solutions and there may be more than one right solution.”

Brooke Jones, a freshman studying art, said that she worries about how safe nuclear energy is.

“When I hear nuclear energy, I think it is negative,” Jones said. “I associate it with a dangerous and destructive force that should not be played with.”

A 2012 White House report claims that severe weather outages cost the United States economy typically between $18 billion to $33 billion per year due to lost wages, ruined inventory, delays of production and various other factors, according to Crapo’s website.

Smart Reconfigure of the city of Idaho Falls power distribution directly affects and reinforces Idaho Falls power in colder weather, according to the INL website.

“The $1 million two-year collaboration with the city of Idaho Falls aims to make the city’s municipal power distribution more robust and dependable,” according to an INL news release.

Other projects INL is working on can be found on the Idaho National Laboratory’s website

'Idaho National Laboratory working with nuclear energy' has no comments

Be the first to comment this post!

Would you like to share your thoughts?

Your email address will not be published.

Copyright 2015 BYU-I Scroll