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Sea-water intake tower works for Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station No. 2 Plant

Journal Article:

Abstract

It was determined to adopt tunnel system based on the conclusion of negotiation with local people, specifically fishermen, for the sea water intake arrangement in Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station. The main factors for determining the location of the intake tower included marine conditions such as waves and littoral sand drift, and the sea-bottom topographic features and geology of tunnel route, for which field examination, hydraulic experiments and the research and investigation on the method of construction were carried out. These results in the No.2 tower installation at the point 65 m to the east of the No.1 tower. The construction of the tower is described on the manufacture and conveyance of steel caisson, land works at Omaezaki and temporary assembly works on the sea. Then the details of tower installation and the works on site are reported. Fortunately the difficult sea works have been satisfactorily completed earlier than planned, without any accident. The construction facilities utilizing a pilot tunnel seem to have made the better achievement than expected. In spite of the results, the lifting up, off-shore conveyance, and installation of the intake tower caisson, a superheavy structure of weighting up to total 2900 ton, were critical works.
Authors:
Sataki, N; Sugaya, Y; Sugimoto, T [1] 
  1. Chubu Electric Power Co. Inc., Nagoya (Japan)
Publication Date:
Jan 01, 1976
Product Type:
Journal Article
Reference Number:
AIX-08-307004; ERA-02-048394; EDB-77-105885
Resource Relation:
Journal Name: Hatsuden Suiryoku; (Japan); Journal Volume: 140
Subject:
21 SPECIFIC NUCLEAR REACTORS AND ASSOCIATED PLANTS; HAMAOKA-2 REACTOR; INTAKE STRUCTURES; CONSTRUCTION; COOLING; PLANNING; SEAWATER; SECONDARY COOLANT CIRCUITS; VAPOR CONDENSATION; BWR TYPE REACTORS; COOLING SYSTEMS; ENRICHED URANIUM REACTORS; HYDROGEN COMPOUNDS; MECHANICAL STRUCTURES; OXYGEN COMPOUNDS; POWER REACTORS; REACTOR COMPONENTS; REACTOR COOLING SYSTEMS; REACTORS; WATER; WATER COOLED REACTORS; WATER MODERATED REACTORS; 210100* - Power Reactors, Nonbreeding, Light-Water Moderated, Boiling Water Cooled
OSTI ID:
7108591
Country of Origin:
Japan
Language:
Japanese
Other Identifying Numbers:
Journal ID: CODEN: HSUIB
Submitting Site:
INIS
Size:
Pages: 32-39
Announcement Date:
Aug 01, 1977

Journal Article:

Citation Formats

Sataki, N, Sugaya, Y, and Sugimoto, T. Sea-water intake tower works for Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station No. 2 Plant. Japan: N. p., 1976. Web.
Sataki, N, Sugaya, Y, & Sugimoto, T. Sea-water intake tower works for Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station No. 2 Plant. Japan.
Sataki, N, Sugaya, Y, and Sugimoto, T. 1976. "Sea-water intake tower works for Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station No. 2 Plant." Japan.
@misc{etde_7108591,
title = {Sea-water intake tower works for Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station No. 2 Plant}
author = {Sataki, N, Sugaya, Y, and Sugimoto, T}
abstractNote = {It was determined to adopt tunnel system based on the conclusion of negotiation with local people, specifically fishermen, for the sea water intake arrangement in Hamaoka Nuclear Power Station. The main factors for determining the location of the intake tower included marine conditions such as waves and littoral sand drift, and the sea-bottom topographic features and geology of tunnel route, for which field examination, hydraulic experiments and the research and investigation on the method of construction were carried out. These results in the No.2 tower installation at the point 65 m to the east of the No.1 tower. The construction of the tower is described on the manufacture and conveyance of steel caisson, land works at Omaezaki and temporary assembly works on the sea. Then the details of tower installation and the works on site are reported. Fortunately the difficult sea works have been satisfactorily completed earlier than planned, without any accident. The construction facilities utilizing a pilot tunnel seem to have made the better achievement than expected. In spite of the results, the lifting up, off-shore conveyance, and installation of the intake tower caisson, a superheavy structure of weighting up to total 2900 ton, were critical works.}
journal = {Hatsuden Suiryoku; (Japan)}
volume = {140}
journal type = {AC}
place = {Japan}
year = {1976}
month = {Jan}
}