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  1. Seismic Data from Roosevelt Hot Springs, Utah FORGE Study Area

    This set of data contains raw and processed 2D and 3D seismic data from the Utah FORGE study area near Roosevelt Hot Springs. The zipped archives numbered from 1-100 to 1001-1122 contain 3D seismic uncorrelated shot gatherers SEG-Y files. The zipped archives numbered from 1-100C to 1001-1122C contain 3D seismic correlated shot gatherers SEG-Y files. Other data have intuitive names.
  2. NCSD and ANSI/ANS-8.xx.

    Abstract not provided.
  3. Systems and methods for preparation and separation of products

    There are provided methods and systems for an electrochemical cell including an anode and a cathode where the anode is contacted with a metal ion that converts the metal ion from a lower oxidation state to a higher oxidation state. The metal ion in the higher oxidation state is reacted with hydrogen gas, an unsaturated hydrocarbon, and/or a saturated hydrocarbon to form products.
  4. Application of Nuclear Criticality Safety to Early Earth Age Uranium.

    Abstract not provided.
  5. Regulation control and energy management scheme for wireless power transfer

    Power transfer rate at a charging facility can be maximized by employing a feedback scheme. The state of charge (SOC) and temperature of the regenerative energy storage system (RESS) pack of a vehicle is monitored to determine the load due to the RESS pack. An optimal frequency that cancels the imaginary component of the input impedance for the output signal from a grid converter is calculated from the load of the RESS pack, and a frequency offset f* is made to the nominal frequency f.sub.0 of the grid converter output based on the resonance frequency of a magnetically coupled circuit.more » The optimal frequency can maximize the efficiency of the power transfer. Further, an optimal grid converter duty ratio d* can be derived from the charge rate of the RESS pack. The grid converter duty ratio d* regulates wireless power transfer (WPT) power level.« less
  6. Overvoltage protection system for wireless power transfer systems

    A wireless power transfer overvoltage protection system is provided. The system includes a resonant receiving circuit. The resonant receiving circuit includes an inductor, a resonant capacitor and a first switching device. The first switching device is connected the ends of the inductor. The first switching device has a first state in which the ends of the inductor are electrically coupled to each other through the first switching device, and a second state in which the inductor and resonant capacitor are capable of resonating. The system further includes a control module configured to control the first switching device to switching betweenmore » the first state and the second state when the resonant receiving circuit is charging a load and a preset condition is satisfied and otherwise, the first switching device is maintained in the first state.« less
  7. LANL-SNL Collaboration on NCS Validation.

    Abstract not provided.
  8. Escape of anions from geminate recombination in THF due to charge delocalization

    Geminate recombination of 24 radical anions (M˙ ) with solvated protons (RH 2 +) was studied in tetrahydrofuran (THF) with pulse radiolysis. The recombination has two steps: (1) diffusion of M˙ and RH 2 + together to form intimate (contact and solvent separated) ion pairs, driven by Coulomb attraction; (2) annihilation of anions due to proton transfer (PT) from RH 2 + to M˙ . The non-exponential time-dependence of the geminate diffusion was determined. For all molecules protonated on O or N atoms the subsequent PT step is too fast (<0.2 ns) to measure, except for the anion ofmore » TCNE which did not undergo proton transfer. PT to C atoms was as slow as 70 ns and was always slow enough to be observable. A possible effect of charge delocalization on the PT rates could not be clearly separated from other factors. For 21 of the 24 molecules studied here, a free ion yield (71.6 ± 6.2 nmol J –1) comprising ~29% of the total, was formed. This yield of “Type I” free ions is independent of the PT rate because it arises entirely by escape from the initial distribution of ion pair distances without forming intimate ion pairs. Furthermore, three anions of oligo(9,9-dihexyl)fluorenes, F n˙ (n = 2–4) were able to escape from intimate ion-pairs to form additional yields of “Type II” free ions with escape rate constants near 3 × 10 6 s –1. These experiments find no evidence for an inverted region for proton transfer.« less
  9. Effects of electrolytes on redox potentials through ion pairing

    Here, reduction potentials have been determined for two molecules, benzophenone (BzPh) and perylene (Per), effectively in the complete absence of electrolyte as well as in the presence of three different supporting electrolytes in the moderately polar solvent THF. A description of how this can be so, and qualifications, are described in the discussion section. The primary tool in this work, pulse radiolysis, measures electron transfer (ET) equilibria in solution to obtain differences in redox potentials. Voltammetry measures redox potentials by establishing ET equilibria at electrodes, but electrolytes are needed for current flow. Results here show that without electrolyte the redoxmore » potentials were 100–451 mV more negative than those with 100 mM electrolyte. These changes depended both on the molecule and the electrolyte. In THF the dominant contributor to stabilization of radical anions by electrolyte was ion pairing. An equation was derived to give changes in redox potentials when electrolyte is added in terms of ion pair dissociation constants and activity coefficients. Definite values were determined for energetics, ΔG d°, of ion pairing. Values of ΔG d° for pairs with TBA + give some doubt that it is a “weakly-coordinating cation.” Computations with DFT methods were moderately successful at describing the ion paring energies.« less
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"Miller, John"

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