3 edition of Decommissioning strategies for facilities using radioactive material. found in the catalog.
|Series||Safety reports series -- no. 50.|
|Contributions||International Atomic Energy Agency.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||37 p. :|
|Number of Pages||37|
Decommissioning Methodologies and Approaches • Scope – all facilities using radioactive material • Objectives • Safety assessment methodology • Application to three test cases • NPP (Barseback NPP, Sweden) • Research reactor (DR-1, Denmark) • Nuclear laboratory (Dounreay, UK) • Regulatory Review • Graded approach • Over 50 experts from over 30 MSs. 64 licensees authorized to possess quantities of radioactive materials for which an accident release could cause doses exceeding 1 rem effective dose equivalent, 5 rems thyroid, or .
DUBLIN, Aug. 13, /PRNewswire/ -- The "Nuclear Decommissioning Services Market Forecast to - COVID Impact and Global Analysis by Reactor Type; Strategy; Application; Capacity" report. Decommissioning. Nuclear decommissioning is a term used to describe the process of removing a nuclear facility or site safely from service and reducing residual radioactivity to a level that permits (1) release of the property for unrestricted use and termination of the license or (2) release of the property under restricted conditions and termination of the license.
To help authorized users stay in compliance with the rules and regulations regarding radioactive material, RSS provides a standardized program to document authorization to use radioactive materials or radiation-generating machines, record contamination surveys, distribute dosimeters, track radionuclides ordered and used, and ensure users have completed the required training. Executive Summary. In the Nuclear Decommissioning Authority (NDA) Strategy, we made a commitment to develop this document, a single radioactive waste strategy for the NDA NDA’s.
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INTERNATIONAL ATOMIC ENERGY AGENCY, Decommissioning Strategies for Facilities Using Radioactive Material, Safety Reports Series No. 50, IAEA, Vienna (). Download to: EdNote BibTeX *use BibTeX for Zotero.
Decommissioning strategies for facilities using radioactive material. — Vienna: International Atomic Energy Agency, p. ; 24 cm. — (Safety reports series, ISSN – ; no.
50) STI/PUB/ ISBN 92–0––9 Includes bibliographical references. Nuclear facilities — Decommissioning. International Atomic Energy.
INTERNATIONAL ATOMIC ENERGY AGENCY, Decommissioning of Facilities Using Radioactive Material, IAEA Safety Standards Series No. WS-R-5, IAEA, Vienna (). Download to: EdNote BibTeX *use BibTeX for Zotero. MANAGING LOW RADIOACTIVITY MATERIAL FROM THE DECOMMISSIONING OF NUCLEAR FACILITIES Technical Reports Series No.
STI/DOC// ( pp.; ) ISBN –92–0––5 Price: € DECOMMISSIONING STRATEGIES FOR FACILITIES USING RADIOACTIVE MATERIAL Safety Reports Series No. 50 STI/PUB/ (37 pp.; ). It should Decommissioning strategies for facilities using radioactive material.
book all nuclear material that has the potential to become radioactive waste in the future. The strategy for managing radioactive wastes and materials should also be developed alongside the strategy for decommissioning of nuclear facilities, including the treatment of radioactive.
Description. A large number of facilities using radioactive material, including nuclear power plants, research reactors, nuclear fuel cycle facilities, medical facilities and research facilities, are undergoing decommissioning now or will be decommissioned in the near future. This publication presents the main elements of policies and strategies for decommissioning activities of nuclear and radiological facilities.
It is intended to help in facilitating proper and systematic planning, and safe, timely and cost effective implementation of all decommissioning activities. Regulatory Guide: Decommissioning of Controlled Facilities 6 of 59 1.
Introduction Background Decommissioning refers to administrative and technical actions taken to allow removal of some or all of the regulatory controls from a facility (except for a radioactive waste disposal facility, which.
Safety Reports Series No. 50 Decommissioning Strategies for Facilities Using Radioactive Material () • IAEA TECDOC Selection of Decommission-ing Strategies: Issues and Factors () • Technical Reports Series No. Safe Enclosure of Shut Down Nuclear Installations () • IAEA TECDOC On-Site Disposal of Nuclear.
Description. This Safety Guide addresses the subject of how to meet the requirements for the decommissioning of medical, industrial and research facilities where radioactive materials and sources are produced, received, used and stored.
factors, and define the key elements impacting the selection of decommissioning strategies. Some generic suggestions regarding best practices are given. Scope This report covers facilities that have used radioactive material in general and is not facility specific unless so indicated.
It is applicable to decommissioning planning and covers. Decommissioning strategies and plans. The specific decommissioning problems encountered by the NFC facilities compared with reactors are attributed to their extreme diversity, reflected in the wide range of functions carried out in the areas required to be dismantled (IAEA, a).There are various types of equipment requiring decommissioning ranging from hot cells.
Proven commercial dismantling techniques involving cutting for removing radioactive material from a facility, which are substantial in every decommissioning project, are described. The techniques have been applied successfully on an industrial scale in the dismantling of light-water reactors.
In the end, eleven indicators were proposed in this study as potentially key drivers for the decisions on nuclear decommissioning strategy.
These decision drivers are: 1) Decommissioning experience level, 2) Decommissioning funding, 3) Operating periods, 4) Number of units present at the site, 5) The type of reactor, 6) Availability of radioactive waste facility, 7) Human development index.
Decommissioning Nuclear decommissioning is a term used to describe the process of removing a nuclear facility or site safely from service and reducing residual radioactivity to a level that permits (i) release of the property for unrestricted use and termination of the license or (ii) release of the property under restricted conditions and termination of the license.
Get this from a library. Decommissioning strategies for facilities using radioactive material. [International Atomic Energy Agency.;] -- The selection of the decommissioning strategy can have a significant impact on the overall safety and efficiency of a decommissioning project. This selection process can be complex and must consider.
disposition strategies for the large amounts of lower activity material arising in the decommissioning of a commercially sized nuclear facility.
It presents options for the management of the disposition of decommissioning material in order to inform the production of a materials disposition strategy consistent with current IAEA guidance. A strategy may include developing a geological repository, nuclear fuel reprocessing, interim storage, as well as discussions of the creation of a multinational storage facility.
This book explores the many options to nuclear waste management, as well as the political/societal barriers and legal frameworks from both an international and local. operational nuclear power stations and nuclear research facilities. Radioactive waste is material that has no further use and is above a certain (very low) level of radioactivity.
(POCO) ahead of decommissioning. Strategy (Preferred Option) The NDA strategy is to reprocess all Magnox fuel in line with the Magnox Operating Programme (MOP 9).
A strategy of immediate decontamination and dismantlement [1, 8] (also defined as DECON [12, 16]) begins soon after the nuclear facility storage , deferred or delayed decontamination and dismantlement , or SAFSTOR [17, 18] refer to decommissioning strategies where a nuclear facility is left intact after closing, placed in a stable condition, and maintained and.
implementation of decommissioning of facilities using radioactive material (FaSa) • Objectives of FaSa (based on DeSa experiences) • Provide practical and useful recommendations on the evolution and use of safety assessment in planning and execution of decommissioning with the aim of ensuring safe termination of practices.
systematic manner using proven methodologies, technologies and techniques with an overriding emphasis on quality assurance and quality control. The existing literature identifies and discusses reliable and effective methods for measuring radiological, physical, chemical, radiochemical and other characteristics of radioactive waste.Decommissioning of medical facilities.
As for high-energy accelerators, also for medical facilities, the decommissioning options and timescale depend on the type of the facility, the category of radioactive material, the half-life of the produced radionuclides and the selected engineering solutions.