Morse | Nuclear Fusion | Buch | sack.de

Morse Nuclear Fusion



1. Auflage 2018, 512 Seiten, Gebunden, Book w. online files/update, Format (B × H): 157 mm x 241 mm, Gewicht: 956 g Reihe: Graduate Texts in Physics
ISBN: 978-3-319-98170-3
Verlag: Springer, Berlin


Morse Nuclear Fusion

The pursuit of nuclear fusion as an energy source requires a broad knowledge of several disciplines. These include plasma physics, atomic physics, electromagnetics, materials science, computational modeling, superconducting magnet technology, accelerators, lasers, and health physics. Nuclear Fusion distills and combines these disparate subjects to create a concise and coherent foundation to both fusion science and technology. It examines all aspects of physics and technology underlying the major magnetic and inertial confinement approaches to developing nuclear fusion energy. It further chronicles latest developments in the field, and reflects the multi-faceted nature of fusion research, preparing advanced undergraduate and graduate students in physics and engineering to launch into successful and diverse fusion-related research.

Nuclear Fusion reflects Dr. Morse’s research in both magnetic and inertial confinement fusion, working with the world’s top laboratories, and embodies his extensive thirty-five year career in teaching three courses in fusion plasma physics and fusion technology at University of California, Berkeley.

Zielgruppe


Graduate


Autoren/Hrsg.


Weitere Infos & Material


Chapter 1 Introduction Fusion as an energy source World energy supply and demand Availability of fusion fuel Risk factors for energy sources: Comparative risks of fusion to other energy technologies Prospects for a fusion energy technology Historical background
Chapter 2 Fusion nuclear reactions Cross sections and reactivity Resonant and non-resonant fusion reactions Reactivity models for maxwellian distributions Reactivity in beam-maxwellian systems
Chapter 3 Energy gain and loss mechanisms in plasmas and reactors Charged particle heating Ohmic heating External heating methods Radiation loss: Charge Exchange Reactor energy balance Lawson criterion and Q Pulsed vs. steady state energy balance Thermal conversion efficiency Blankets
Chapter 4 Magnetic Confinement MHD fluid equations Pressure balance Magnetic pressure concept and Z pinch: Bennett pinch theorem Instabilities in Z pinch Perhapsatron Tokamak configuration Grad-Shafranov equation Numerical solutions Effect of flow on equilibrium
Chapter 5 MHD instabilities Ideal MHD Energy Principle Interchange instability Kink and sausage instability Wesson diagram for tokamak stability Ballooning modes Numerical solutions Resistive MHD Magnetic Islands ' and Rutherford growth Magnetic stochasticity
" theory="" and="" transport Vlasov equation Collision operators Braginskii transport equations Timescale hierarchy for electrons and ions Beam slowing down
Chapter 7 Neoclassical effects Pfirsch-Schluter regime Trapped particles Bootstrap current Neoclassical tearing mode ELMs and MARFEs
Chapter 8 Waves in plasma Cold plasma dispersion relation: CMA diagram Cutoffs and resonances Warm plasma waves WKB approximation Ray tracing and accessibility Laser-plasma interactions
Chapter 9 RF heating in magnetic fusion devices Ion cyclotron heating: sources, antennas, transmission lines Lower hybrid heating: sources, antennas, transmission lines Electron cyclotron heating: sources, antennas, transmission linesIon Bernstein waves and high harmonic fast waves RF current drive Runaway electrons
Chapter 10 Neutral beam injection Positive and negative ion sources Neutralization efficiency Child-Langmuir law Beam optics calculations High voltage breakdown issues
Chapter 11 Inertial confinement Direct vs. indirect drive Lasers, optics, frequency doubling and tripling Hohlraum design Capsule hydrodynamics Rayleigh-Taylor instability Electron preheat and mix Heavy ion drivers Fast ignition Numerical simulations
Chapter 12 Magnets Superconductivity Thermal stability Stress calculations Bending moments and torsional stability Radiation damage
Chapter 13 Tritium Health issues: HTO vs. HT Sievert's law and leakage calculations H-D-T separation processes Availability and cost He-3 recovery
Chapter 14 Materials issues First wall: MFE vs. IFE Thermal shock and fatigue Thermal stress calculations Coolant compatibility Plasma-wall interaction Radiation damage: dpa cross sections and He production Embrittlement, void swelling, and creep Composite materials Divertor and limiter design
Chapter 15 Vacuum systems Cryogenics Cryopumps Scroll pumps Conductance calculations Transient response of vacuum systems
Chapter 16 Blankets Li vs. LiPb vs. LiO Tritium removal Fire safety ressure Fission hybrid decay heat issues
Chapter 17 Economics and Sustainability The cost of money Material availability Plant lifetime consideration Site licenses Accident mitigation Is it "Green?"


Morse, Edward

Dr. Edward Morse is Professor of Nuclear Engineering at the University of California, Berkeley, where for over thirty-five years he has taught the department's three senior undergraduate and graduate courses on fusion, plasma physics, and fusion technology. He has authored over 140 publications in the areas of plasma physics, mathematics, fusion technology, lasers, microwave sources, neutron imaging, plasma diagnostics, and homeland security applications. For several years he operated the largest fusion neutron source in the US. Frequently consulted by the media to explain the underlying science and technology of nuclear energy policy and events, Dr. Morse is also a consultant and expert witness in applications of fusion neutrons to oil exploration.



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