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A simple light water reactor The light water reactor (LWR) is a type of thermal reactor that uses normal water, as opposed to heavy water , as its coolant and neutron moderator and a solid compound of fissile element as its fuel. Thermal reactors are the most common type of nuclear reactor , and light water reactors are the most common type of thermal reactor. Light water reactor - Wiki
AP1000 Nuclear Reactor
The control room of NC State 's Pulstar Nuclear Reactor. Pool-type reactors , also called swimming pool reactors , are a type of nuclear reactor that has a core (consisting of the fuel elements and the control rods ) immersed in an open pool of water. Pool-Type Reactor - Wiki
Boiling water reactor The boiling water reactor (BWR) is a type of light water nuclear reactor used for the generation of electrical power.
List of nuclear reactors - Wiki This List of nuclear reactors is an annotated list of all the nuclear reactors in the world, sorted by country, with operational status.
Advanced gas-cooled reactor - Wiki Schematic diagram of the Advanced Gas-cooled Reactor.
Sodium - Wiki Sodium is a chemical element with the symbol Na (from Latin : natrium ) in the periodic table and atomic number 11.
Shevchenko BN350 nuclear fast reactor and desalination plant situated on the shore of the Caspian Sea . The plant generated 135 MW e and provided steam for an associated desalination plant. Fast-neutron reactor - Wiki
The CANDU (short for CANada Deuterium Uranium ) reactor is a Canadian-invented, pressurized heavy water reactor . The acronym refers to its deuterium-oxide ( heavy water ) moderator and its use of (originally, natural ) uranium fuel. CANDU reactors were first developed in the late 1950s and 1960s by a partnership between Atomic Energy of Canada Limited (AECL), the Hydro-Electric Power Commission of Ontario (now Ontario Power Generation ), Canadian General Electric (now GE Canada), and other companies. CANDU Reactor - Wiki
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Nuclear engineering [ edit ] Professional areas [ edit ] Nuclear fission
Nuclear Energy vs. Global Warming
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