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Latest ITER Newsline

  • 30th ITER Council: Progress in a time of challenge and transition

    The Council chamber on the fifth floor of the ITER Headquarters building resonated once again with the sound of voices as Member representatives gathered for th [...]

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  • Open Doors Day | Back together again

    After more than two years, ITER has resumed a tradition that dates back to 2007—Open Doors Day. On Saturday 18 June, more than 50 "volunteers," staff [...]

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  • ITER Robots | Cultivating curiosity and creativity

    Robotics are everywhere. As technology develops, robots are playing an increasing role in industry, medicine, agriculture and many other fields. In ITER, the op [...]

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  • Worksite | Changing views

    Twelve years after construction work began on the ITER platform, the installation has acquired its near-final appearance. More than 85 percent of civil works ar [...]

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  • Image of the week | A steep climb

    In the days and weeks to come, the sector module that was installed in the Tokamak assembly pit on 11-12 May will be moved closer to its final position. Hydraul [...]

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Of Interest

See archived entries

Predicting the neutrons' impact

Standing in front of a neutronics model of ITER: (left to right) Ed Marriott, Tim Bohm, Paul Wilson, Mohamed Sawan and Ahmad Ibrahim, US ITER researchers at the University of Wisconsin. (Click to view larger version...)
Standing in front of a neutronics model of ITER: (left to right) Ed Marriott, Tim Bohm, Paul Wilson, Mohamed Sawan and Ahmad Ibrahim, US ITER researchers at the University of Wisconsin.
US ITER researchers at the University of Wisconsin and Oak Ridge National Laboratory are developing advanced processes to assess ITER's unique tokamak components and materials in the presence of the tremendous amount of neutron flux and energy released by fusion reactions. The process, called neutronics analysis, involves a palette of complex computational codes and libraries for predicting neutron impacts.

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