Water supplies and the nuclear licensing process
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Water supplies and the nuclear licensing process

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Published by U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, available from National Technical Information Service in Washington, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nuclear power plants -- Environmental aspects -- United States,
  • Nuclear power plants -- Location -- United States,
  • Nuclear power plants -- Licenses -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementFrank S. Davenport
SeriesImproving regulatory effectiveness in Federal/state siting actions, NUREG -- 0201
ContributionsWater Resources Council (U.S.)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationca. 185 p. in various pagings
Number of Pages185
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16099541M

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THE NRC’S REACTOR LICENSING PROCESS: AN OVERVIEW Every atomic power reactor is licensed by the federal Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC). By law, the licensing process is open to public participation. In reality, the process is deliberately designed to be difficult to understand and to discourage effective public involvement. When nuclear plants draw water from natural water sources, fish and other wildlife get caught in the cooling system water intake structures. While this is an issue for all power plants with water-cooled systems, a study completed in in Southern California indicates that the problem is more acute for nuclear facilities. Licensing of nuclear installations is a process and includes various stages, interactions with stakeholders including the public but also the applicant. Introduction The NNR is mandated by the National Nuclear Regulator Act, (Act No 47 of ) [1] to regulate nuclear installations and nuclear related activities in South Africa. customer concept (design, process, contractors, assistance coordination), modification process, management system, procedure for controlling that NPP remains within limits, for anticipated operational occurrences for emergency response, etc. Licensing Process DSFile Size: KB.

REGDOC, Licensing Process for Class I Nuclear Facilities and Uranium Mines and Mills, version 2 Preface This regulatory document is part of the CNSC’s Processes and Practices series of regulatory documents. Water Treatment Soften, Dis infect and Filter. Your water is treated through three main processes, lime softening, ozone disinfection and activated carbon filtration. Lime softening is the process of adding lime to the water, which causes a chemical reaction to remove excess calcium and magnesium. Disinfection is the process of destroying harmufl bacteria. Nuclear Energy: the Good, the Bad, and the Debatable Learn more about nuclear technology, its benfits, and its dangers. might leak into groundwater and eventually make it into surface waters or into drinking water supplies. Nuclear Energy: the Good, the Bad, and the Debatable - Curriculum Booklet. a system of regulatory control based on a licensing process by which a corporate body is granted a licence to use a defined site for specified activities. Licensing Nuclear Installations provides guidance on the licensing process and the factors that ONR may take into account when reviewing a licence Size: 1MB.

  The NRC licenses all commercially owned nuclear power plants that produce electricity in the United States. After the initial license is granted, the license may be amended, renewed, transferred, or otherwise modified, depending on activities that affect the reactor during its operating life. The NRC also licenses. Licensing Process for Nuclear Installations for protecting people and the environment No. SSG Specific Safety Guide IAEA Safety Standards Series No. SSG 1 . 5. Licensing Process Principles |3. Licensing process for Nuclear Installations. Characteristics: well-defined, clear, transparent, logical order, of combining licence possibilities, licence validity aspects, all authorisations on a site to be consistent and coherent each other. authorization procedures include.   Introduction. In order for a commercial nuclear power plant to operate in the United States, it has to obtain a license from the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC). Among other things, the NRC is responsible for licensing and regulating the operation of nuclear power plants. In the past five decades, the NRC (formed in ).