nucleonics


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nucleonics

the branch of physics concerned with the applications of nuclear energy
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

nucleonics

[‚nü·klē′än·iks]
(engineering)
The technology based on phenomena of the atomic nucleus such as radioactivity, fission, and fusion; includes nuclear reactors, various applications of radioisotopes and radiation, particle accelerators, and radiation-detection devices.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
(3) Daily Times, Lahore, October 19; Nucleonics Week, October 23; Jane's Defense Weekly, October 29, 2008; Daily Times, Lahore, March 30, 2010; Financial Times, April 29, 2010; Reuters, June 24, 2010.
Since you're probably not a regular reader of the trade publication Nucleonics Week, let me summarize an article that appeared in its October 8 issue: It reported that Iran's supply of low-enriched uranium -- the potential feedstock for nuclear bombs -- appears to have certain "impurities" that "could cause centrifuges to fail" if the Iranians try to boost it to weapons grade.Aa
Makers of RIIDs include Ortec, Berkeley Nucleonics, Thermo Electron and Canberra Industries.
Source: Based on data from Nucleonics Week, a copyrighted publication of The McGraw-Hill Publishing Companies, Inc.
and Nucleonics Inc., and in several financial and business development positions of increasing responsibility at Exelon Corp.
The instrument is manufactured by Berkeley Nucleonics. Saelig, www.rsleads.com/506ee-203
Recommendation: Order NSN 9905-01-345-4521, install at the eye wash station and eye wash bottles at the secondary sample sink and nucleonics. REF: OPNAVINST 5100.19 Series B0508A
(3) "World Nuclear Generation Sets Record in 2006," Nucleonics Week, February 15, 2007, p.
Based on Nucleonics Week (1)Information for July 2002, all reporting countries with nuclear capacity generated 185.4 gross terawatthours (one terawatthour equals 1 billion kilowatthours) of nuclear-generated electricity.
Currently, he is with American Nucleonics Corporation, where he is involved in the development of interference cancellation systems intended for high power applications in the HF through microwave bands.
As reported by Pakistani and PRC news sources in 1992, China began to build a nuclear power plant at Chashma and was suspected in 1994 of helping Pakistan to build an unsafeguarded, plutonium-producing reactor at Khushab, according to Nucleonics Week (June 19, 1997 and February 26, 1998).
Based on Nucleonics Week (2) information for June 2002, all reporting countries with nuclear capacity generated 179.1 gross terawatthours (one terawatthour equals 1 billion kilowatthours) of nuclear-generated electricity.