Advances in Nuclear Science and Technology: Volume 11 by J. Walker, D. R. Weaver (auth.), Ernest J. Henley, Jeffery

By J. Walker, D. R. Weaver (auth.), Ernest J. Henley, Jeffery Lewins, Martin Becker (eds.)

The current quantity in our annual assessment sequence experiences quite a lot of advancements, giving a huge interpretation to the "technology" of our name. beginning at the start, technological know-how, we have now the evaluate of easy nuclear physics info of Walker and Weaver for reactor kinetics, rather, there­ fore, behind schedule neutron information. within the look for higher and higher accuracy, it truly is being learned that this comprises the nearest scrutiny of primary information, given to us the following from the Birmingham college. linked to this overview of information is the evaluation from Italy via Professor Pacilio and his co­ staff of the speculation of reactor kinetics within the stochastic shape, and a worthwhile compilation of the speculation underlying a variety of sensible innovations. Tending extra to know-how come the papers by means of Jervis, reviewing the applying of electronic desktops to the regulate of huge nuclear strength stations as constructed in either the uk and Canada, Pickman's evaluation of the layout of fuels for heavy water reactors, and the account by way of Ishi­ kawa and Inabe of the recent eastern learn Reactor software, itself firstly directed mostly to gasoline aspect stories. The stability of the quantity is made from extra philoso­ phical contributions to the practicalities of nuclear power.

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Toveda1, H. , Nuclear Physics pp 253-259, 1975. 90. , Maki, K. , Proceedings of the Conference on Nuclear Cross-sections and Technology, Washington, pp 320-323, March, 1975. , Proceedings of a Consultants Meeting on the Use of Nuclear Theory in Neutron Nuclear Data Evaluation, Trieste, December, 1975, IAEA Report IAEA-190, Vol. ~, pp 61-94, 1976. 92. , Proceedings of a Panel on Fission Product Nuclear Data, Bologna, November 1973, IAEA Report IAEA-169, Vol. ~, pp 53-113, 1974. 93. , Dragt, J. , Janssen, A.

Inorganic Nuclear Chemistry ~, pp 31-36, 1976. 63. Eaker, R. , Kandi1, A. T. and Choppin, G. , ~ Inorganic Nuclear Chemistry 38, pp 969-973, 1976. 64. , von Gunten, H. , Schmid, A. and Pruys, H. , Radiochim. Acta ~1, pp 200-202, 1974. 65. Flynn, K. , G1endenin, L. , Gind1er, J. E. and Meadows, J. , Trans. American Nuclear Society ~, pp 677-679, 1975. 66. Flynn, K. , Gind1er, J. , G1endenin, L. E. and Sjoblom, R. , J. Inorganic Nuclear Chemistry~, pp 661-664, 1976. 67. , von Gunten, H. R. and Pruys, H.

M. for 1 MeV neutrons (147}) and proton recoil spectrometers. The use of these spectrometers with on-line mass separators has permitted the analysis of the spectra from particular delayedneutron precursors. This will be dealt with in a separate section. We shall concentrate here on measurements relating to individual fissioning nuclides and their delayed-neutron groups. 172±11% 1. 4% J. WALKER AND D. R. WEAVER 34 Table IV. 40 ± 8. 4% 1. 128 ± 21 % 1. 044 ± 210/0 35 NUCLEAR PHYSICS DATA FOR REACTOR KINETICS Table IV.

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