|Series||Safety series, Safety series -- no.50-SG-S1 (rev.1), Safety series -- no. 50-SG-S1 (rev. 1)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||60 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||60|
Earthquakes and associated topics in relation to nuclear power plant siting. Vienna: International Atomic Energy Agency, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: International Atomic Energy Agency. ISBN: OCLC. of volcanoes and associated topics for nuclear power plant siting. The Code on the Safety of Nuclear Power Plants: Siting (C-S (Rev. 1)) indicates that historical data concerning phenomena that have potential to produce adverse effects on the safety of the nuclear power plant, such as volcanism, shall be collected and evaluated. Siting is the term used to describe the process to select where a nuclear installation is built and whether the decided location is suitable for it. Siting is one of the important decisions in the early stage of a planned nuclear energy project. INTERNATIONAL ATOMIC ENERGY AGENCY, Managing Siting Activities for Nuclear Power Plants, Nuclear Energy Series No. NG-T, IAEA, Vienna (). This publication has been developed to help Member States ensure that appropriate sites for a nuclear power .
Author of Regulations for the safe transport of radioactive materials, Directory of nuclear reactors, Earthquakes and associated topics in relation to nuclear power plant siting, Nuclear Power Performance and Safety, A short history of non-proliferation, Radiation Protection During Operation of Nuclear Power Plants, Resolutions and other decisions of the General Conference, Staffing of Nuclear. Siting of~uclearPower Plants Siting ofNuclear Power Plants -Course Outline This course will provide some insights into the issues involved in siting a nuclear power plant, from the perspective ofboth the utility and regulator, under the following headings: 1. General factors associated with the siting oflarge electrical generating plants; 2. Appendix A to Part —Seismic and Geologic Siting Criteria for Nuclear Power Plants. I. Purpose. General Design Criterion 2 of Appendix A to part 50 of this chapter requires that nuclear power plant structures, systems, and components important to safety be designed to withstand the effects of natural phenomena such as earthquakes, tornadoes, hurricanes, floods, tsunami, and seiches. In the siting of nuclear power plants the adequacy of the seismological data base is often questioned. As discussed in the Agency's Safety Series No. SG-S1 "Earthquakes and Associated Topics in Relation to Nuclear Power Plant Siting", the use of microearthquake data may be one excellent and powerful tool in providing further insight into the.
IAEA Safety Guide SO-SG-Sl (), Rev. 1, "Earthquakes and Associated Topics in Relation to Nuclear Power Plant Siting". Wind loading on tall buildings Article. This report aims to provide guidelines for the assessment of the safety of nuclear facilities other than nuclear power plants in relation to external events through the application of simplified methods and procedures for their siting and design. The approach adopted is both simplified and conservative compared with that used for power reactors. Title(s): Earthquakes and associated topics in relation to nuclear power plant siting: a safety guides. Country of Publication: Austria Publisher: Vienna: International Atomic Energy Agency, Description: 69 p.: ill. The Siting of UK Nuclear Power Installations. EPRG Working Paper The accident affecting four units of the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant in Japan, following the Tohuku earthquake and tsunami in March , has had a profound effect on the level of disruption associated.