- Gives an overview of small modular reactor technology- Reviews the design characteristics of integral pressurized water reactors and focuses on reactor core and fuel technologies, key reactor system components, instrumentation and control, human-system interfaces and safety- Considers the economics, financing, licensing, construction methods and hybrid energy systems of small modular reactors- Describes SMR development activities worldwide, and concludes with a discussion of how SMR deployment can contribute to the growth of developing countries
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Preface Part I Fundamentals of small modular nuclear reactors (SMRs) 1 Small modular reactors (SMRs) for producing nuclear energy: an introduction N. Todreas, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA 2 Small modular reactors (SMRs) for producing nuclear energy: international developments D. T. Ingersoll, NuScale Power LLC, USA 3 Integral pressurized water reactors (iPWRs) for producing nuclear energy: a new paradigm M. D. Carelli, formerly of Westinghouse Electric Co., USA Part II Small modular nuclear reactor (SMR) technologies 4 Core and fuel technologies in small modular reactors (SMRs) A. Worrall, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA 5 Key reactor system components in integral pressurized water reactors (iPWRs) R. J. Belles, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA 6 Instrumentation and control technologies for small modular reactors (SMRs) D. Cummins, Rock Creek Technologies, LLC., USA 7 Human-system interfaces (HSIs) in small modular reactors (SMRs) J. Hugo, Idaho National Laboratory, USA 8 Safety of integral pressurized water reactors (iPWRs) B. Petrovic, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA 9 Proliferation resistance and physical protection in small modular reactors (SMRs) R. A. Bari, Brookhaven National Laboratory, USA Part III Implementation and applications 10 Economics and financing of small modular reactors (SMRs) S. Boarin, M. Mancini and M. Ricotti, Politecnico di Milano, Italy and G. Locatelli, University of Lincoln, UK 11 Licensing of small modular reactors (SMRs) R. L. Black, Consultant, USA 12 Construction methods for small modular reactors (SMRs) N. Town and S. Lawler, Rolls-Royce plc, UK 13 Hybrid energy systems using small modular reactors (SMRs) S. Bragg-Sitton, Idaho National Laboratory, USA Part IV International R&D and deployment 14 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of the USA G. Mays, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA 15 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of the Republic of Korea S. Choi, Korea Atomic Energy Research Institute, Republic of Korea 16 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of Argentina D. F. Delmastro, Centro Atómico Bariloche (CNEA), Argentina 17 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of Russia V. Kuznetsov, Consultant, Austria 18 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of China D. Song, Nuclear Power Institute of China, People's Republic of China 19 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of Japan T. Okubo, Japan Atomic Energy Agency, Japan 20 Small modular reactors (SMRs): the case of developing countries D. Goodman, Consultant, USA
Dr. Daniel Ingersoll is a retired nuclear expert with over 43 years of experience in radiation transport physics and advanced nuclear reactors. Before retiring, he served for 7 years as Director of Research Collaborations at NuScale Power, LLC. Prior to joining NuScale, he was Senior Program Manager for the Small Modular Reactors R&D Office at Oak Ridge National Laboratory where he served as National Technical Director for the US Department of Energy's Small Modular Reactor program. During his 35 years at ORNL, he led several ORNL research organizations conducting radiation transport modeling, reactor shielding experiments, and reactor physics analysis in support of advanced reactor development. Dr. Ingersoll received a B.S. degree in Physics from Miami University in 1973 and a Ph.D. degree in Nuclear Engineering from the University of Illinois in 1977. He is a fellow of the American Nuclear Society and author of the recently published book Small Modular Reactors: Nuclear Power Fad or Future?
Carelli, Mario D.
Dr. Carelli retired from Westinghouse in 2012 as Chief Scientist for Research & Technology where he was responsible for identification and implementation of advanced and revolutionary nuclear technologies. Dr. Carelli, who held a series of management posts in advanced science and technologies at Westinghouse, is recognized as a worldwide expert in the design of advanced nuclear reactors. While at Westinghouse, he led an international team of experts spanning 10 countries to develop the International Reactor Innovative and Secure (IRIS) SMR design. He is a graduate of the University of Pisa in Italy with a Ph.D. degree in Nuclear Engineering.