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ITER fuel cycle

Miscellaneous:

Abstract

Resulting from the Conceptual Design Activities (1988-1990) by the parties involved in the International Thermonuclear Experimental Reactor (ITER) project, this document summarizes the design requirements and the Conceptual Design Descriptions for each of the principal subsystems and design options of the ITER Fuel Cycle conceptual design. The ITER Fuel Cycle system provides for the handling of all tritiated water and gas mixtures on ITER. The system is subdivided into subsystems for fuelling, primary (torus) vacuum pumping, fuel processing, blanket tritium recovery, and common processes (including isotopic separation, fuel management and storage, and processes for detritiation of solid, liquid, and gaseous wastes). After an introduction describing system function and conceptual design procedure, a summary of the design is presented including a discussion of scope and main parameters, and the fuel design options for fuelling, plasma chamber vacuum pumping, fuel cleanup, blanket tritium recovery, and auxiliary and common processes. Design requirements are defined and design descriptions are given for the various subsystems (fuelling, plasma vacuum pumping, fuel cleanup, blanket tritium recovery, and auxiliary/common processes). The document ends with sections on fuel cycle design integration, fuel cycle building layout, safety considerations, a summary of the research and development programme, costing, and conclusions. Refs,  More>>
Authors:
Leger, D; Dinner, P; Yoshida, H [1] 
  1. and others
Publication Date:
Nov 01, 1991
Product Type:
Miscellaneous
Report Number:
INIS-mf-13063
Reference Number:
SCA: 700480; PA: AIX-23:015809; SN: 92000647318
Resource Relation:
Journal Issue: No. 31; Other Information: PBD: Nov 1991; Related Information: ITER documentation series
Subject:
70 PLASMA PHYSICS AND FUSION TECHNOLOGY; BREEDING BLANKETS; CERAMICS; LITHIUM; SALTS; FUEL CYCLE; SPECIFICATIONS; ITER TOKAMAK; EXPERIMENT PLANNING; REACTOR SAFETY; LEAD; TRITIUM RECOVERY; EXHAUST SYSTEMS; FUEL MANAGEMENT; ISOTOPE SEPARATION; THERMONUCLEAR REACTOR FUELING; VACUUM PUMPS; 700480; COMPONENT DEVELOPMENT; MATERIALS STUDIES
OSTI ID:
10113103
Research Organizations:
International Atomic Energy Agency, Vienna (Austria)
Country of Origin:
IAEA
Language:
English
Other Identifying Numbers:
Other: ON: DE92615479; TRN: XA9130326015809
Availability:
OSTI; NTIS (US Sales Only); INIS
Submitting Site:
INIS
Size:
221 p.
Announcement Date:
Jun 30, 2005

Miscellaneous:

Citation Formats

Leger, D, Dinner, P, and Yoshida, H. ITER fuel cycle. IAEA: N. p., 1991. Web.
Leger, D, Dinner, P, & Yoshida, H. ITER fuel cycle. IAEA.
Leger, D, Dinner, P, and Yoshida, H. 1991. "ITER fuel cycle." IAEA.
@misc{etde_10113103,
title = {ITER fuel cycle}
author = {Leger, D, Dinner, P, and Yoshida, H}
abstractNote = {Resulting from the Conceptual Design Activities (1988-1990) by the parties involved in the International Thermonuclear Experimental Reactor (ITER) project, this document summarizes the design requirements and the Conceptual Design Descriptions for each of the principal subsystems and design options of the ITER Fuel Cycle conceptual design. The ITER Fuel Cycle system provides for the handling of all tritiated water and gas mixtures on ITER. The system is subdivided into subsystems for fuelling, primary (torus) vacuum pumping, fuel processing, blanket tritium recovery, and common processes (including isotopic separation, fuel management and storage, and processes for detritiation of solid, liquid, and gaseous wastes). After an introduction describing system function and conceptual design procedure, a summary of the design is presented including a discussion of scope and main parameters, and the fuel design options for fuelling, plasma chamber vacuum pumping, fuel cleanup, blanket tritium recovery, and auxiliary and common processes. Design requirements are defined and design descriptions are given for the various subsystems (fuelling, plasma vacuum pumping, fuel cleanup, blanket tritium recovery, and auxiliary/common processes). The document ends with sections on fuel cycle design integration, fuel cycle building layout, safety considerations, a summary of the research and development programme, costing, and conclusions. Refs, figs and tabs.}
issue = {No. 31}
place = {IAEA}
year = {1991}
month = {Nov}
}