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News & Media

Latest ITER Newsline

  • Cryoplant | First steps toward commissioning

    Every week since the beginning of November, a tube trailer filled with approximately 4,600 cubic metres (750 kg) of compressed gaseous helium delivers its load [...]

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  • Training | Seeking the next group of Monaco-ITER Fellows

    Recruitment opens for the next Monaco-ITER Postdoctoral Fellowship campaign on 17 January 2022. If your PhD was awarded after 1 January 2019—or you are about to [...]

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  • Contemporary art | Venet's "arcs" are as heavy as ITER coils

    A 'conceptual artist' among the most prominent on the art scene today, Bernar Venet is not impressed by massive towering steel structures like those in the ITER [...]

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  • Image of the week | Final activities on Europe's first sector

    The first vacuum vessel sector produced in Europe will arrive at ITER next year. Five of ITER's nine vacuum vessel sectors are the responsibility of Europe's AM [...]

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  • Vacuum vessel sector preparation | Lessons learned reduce work time by half

    In life as in the assembly of the ITER machine, 'lessons learned' are what makes progress possible. Gains in wisdom, time, skill, investment can be incremental; [...]

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Of Interest

See archived entries

A partially obscured fusion furnace



Once a plasma enthusiast, always a plasma enthusiast... Jean Jacquinot, former director of JET and of the French CEA Research Department for Controlled Fusion (and now an advisor to ITER Director-General Bernard Bigot) began his career in fusion in the mid-1960s. When he retired some forty years later he found himself a new passion: astrophotography. On Friday 20 March he took this striking image of our own familiar fusion furnace as it was partially obscured by the moon. (Note the small solar flare on the lower right of the Sun edge.)


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