3 edition of The regulatory control of radioactive waste management found in the catalog.
2004 by Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development in Paris .
Written in English
|Statement||Nuclear Energy Agency, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.|
|Series||Radioactive waste management, Radioactive waste management (OECD Nuclear Energy Agency)|
|Contributions||Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development., OECD Nuclear Energy Agency.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||205 p. :|
|Number of Pages||205|
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Like most forms of regulation, the regulatory control of radioactive waste management involves a substantial number of identifiable elements and, usually, a range of bodies associated with their development and delivery. These elements generally start with recognition of the need for a system of regulatory control and with development of a.
This reviews sources of radioactive waste and introduces radioactive decay and radiation shielding calculations. It covers technical and regulatory aspects of waste management with discussion questions at the end of each chapter to provide an opportunity to explore the many facets of waste management issues.3/5(1).
Get this from a library. The regulatory control of radioactive waste management: overview of 15 NEA member countries. [Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.; OECD Nuclear Energy Agency.;]. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
The authority to regulate radioactive materials within Utah is based on an agreement with the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC). The Agreement, which made Utah an “Agreement State,” was signed in and later amended in, and The Division of Waste Management and Radiation Control (DWMRC) is the state agency that regulates.
This Safety Guide makes recommendations concerning the regulatory process for controlling the discharge of liquid and gaseous effluents to the environment from normal controlled operations of practices in which radioactive material is used.
It provides guidance on how to meet the requirements established in the Safety Requirements publication, Safety Standards Series No. Description.
This Safety Guide makes recommendations concerning the regulatory process for controlling the discharge of liquid and gaseous effluents to the environment from normal The regulatory control of radioactive waste management book operations of practices in which radioactive material is used.
The regulatory control layer is implemented in control hardware such as a DCS, PLC (programmable logic controllers) or stand-alone single station field devices.
In this control layer, multiple single-input single-output (SISO) control loops are implemented to maintain local variables such as speed, flow or level at their target values in spite of the effect of fast acting. conclusion Disposal of radioactive waste is a complex issue, not only because of the nature of the waste, but also because of the stringent regulatory structure for dealing with radioactive waste.
India has achieved self-reliance in the management of all type of radioactive waste. An ongoing effort to upgrade technology to minimize radioactive.
This safety code specifies requirements to be met in the management of radioactive waste at nuclear and radiation facilities. In drafting this code, information contained in released from regulatory control.
iii. and any activity for radioactive waste management and research or development activity related to any of the Size: KB. Regulators are major stakeholders in the decision-making process for radioactive waste management. The NEA Radioactive Waste Management Committee The regulatory control of radioactive waste management book has recognised the value of exchanging and comparing information about national regulatory practices and having an informal, international network for discussing issues of common concern.
Improving the Regulation and Management of Low-Activity Radioactive Wastes: Interim Report on Current Regulations, Inventories, and Practices identifies gaps and inconsistencies that suggest areas for improvements. The final report will assess options for improving the current practices and provide recommendations.
Regulatory Control of Radioactive Waste Management – Overview of 15 NEA Member Countries 1 provides an important source of reference for all stakeholders intent on learning about the regulatory functions and practices in these NEA member countries.
regulating and managing LAW. The committee finished the first part of its study with an interim report published in late The interim report addressed the first two items of the committee’s task statement (see Sidebar ) by providing an overview of LAW characteristics, inventories, management and disposal practices, and the federal and state regulations that control these.
Jump to: Hazardous Waste Program Solid Waste Program Radiation Program Corrective Action Measures The Division of Waste Management and Radiation Control (DWMRC) works continuously to ensure the proper management of solid and hazardous waste, guarantee the safe management of radioactive materials, provide education and outreach, and promote recycling.
Release of materials from regulatory control is an important process; it reduces the amounts of radioactive waste requiring disposal and serves to conserve resources.
This paper discusses the radiological protection principles and criteria that apply to the release of materials and land from regulatory : John R.
Cooper. The safe management of nuclear and radioactive wastes is a subject that has recently received considerable recognition due to the huge volume of accumulative wastes and the increased public awareness of the hazards of these wastes. This book aims to cover the practice and research efforts that are currently conducted to deal with the technical difficulties in different radioactive.
In the paper, the LLRW management policy, organizational scheme, regulatory control over waste treatment, storage, transportation and disposal are addressed. Added to the paper in the last is how this country is managing its Naturally Occurring Radioactive Materials (NORM) waste.
Effective regulatory control is essential to ensure the safe and secure use of radioactive material and the appropriate management of radioactive waste. To ensure a sustainable control of high radioactive sources, the European Commission published the Council Directive //EURATOM on the.
The Road to Yucca Mountain: The Development of Radioactive Waste Policy in the United States. The last resource within this trilogy by the same author, J.S.
Walker, historian at the United States Regulatory Commission, traces the efforts of policy makers to find solutions to complex issues relating to waste management from commercial applications of nuclear energy that have. Criteria of exemption from regulatory control are discussed with examples of exemption levels for naturally occurring and radioactive waste radionuclides.
Clearance of both moderate and bulk amounts of materials from regulatory control is also explained including examples of. Regulatory control of radioactive discharges to the environment. General Safety Guide No. GSG Book January radioactive waste management and decommissioning.
taken into account when making a regulatory decision concerning radioactive waste management. These principles are relevant to all waste management phases, practices and considerations, including the generation, handling, processing, controlled release, storage, disposal and abandonment of radioactive Size: 86KB.
Treatment Methods for Radioactive Wastes and Its Electrochemical Applications waste that can be stored for decay over a limited period of up to a few years and subsequently cleared from regulatory control according to arrangements approved by the regulatory body, for uncontrolled disposal, use or discharge.
This class includes waste Cited by: 4. Yet, whether radioactive waste is in a liquid, solid, or gaseous form, and no matter what the degree of hazard, all radioactive waste shares a common problem—that is, the difficulty of finding sites for facilities for its safe storage, treatment, and disposal.
Radioactive Waste Management provides a comprehensive, up-to-date review of the by: Clearance of radioactive waste from regulatory control Workshop on “Radioactive waste management – solutions for countries without nuclear power programme” 2 – 6 NovemberICTP, Miramare – Trieste, Italy Ian Crossland Crossland Consulting UK.
Zika H. () Regulatory Control of Radioactive Waste in Sweden. In: Sneve M.K., Kiselev M.F. (eds) Challenges in Radiation Protection and Nuclear Safety Regulation of the Nuclear Legacy.
NATO Science for Peace and Security Series C: Environmental : H. Zika. The U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) does not regulate all sources of radioactivity; see Who Regulates Radioactive Materials and Radiation Exposure for details. Regulated Activities.
For general information, see the How We Regulate page. For details, see the following: Low-Level Waste Disposal. High-Level Waste Disposal. Glossary of terms used in the book Glossary of terms used in the radioactive waste sources of radiation can be released from regulatory control.
management) conditioning Operations that produce a package suitable for handling, In the context of radioactive waste management, disposal means the emplacement of waste in an approved. Certain kinds of radioactive materials, and the wastes produced from using these materials, are subject to regulatory control by the federal government or the states.
The Department of Energy (DOE) is responsible for radioactive waste related to nuclear weapons production and certain research activities. aspect of radioactive waste management: requirements with respect to disposal are under development.
The Safety Guide on Management of Radioactive Waste from the Mining and Milling of Ores (Safety Standards Series No. WS-G) provides some relevant guidance for the management of NORM wastes similar to those produced in the oil and gas Size: 1MB.
Nuclear medicine services are in the increase in many developing countries. Therefore to implement existing regulatory policies and guidelines in terms of handling of radioactive materials used in the treatment of patients and management of wastes arising out of hospitals need a good by: 3.
A series of publications from the OECD Nuclear Energy Agency on various aspects of radioactive waste management. The publications in this series of analytical reports and conference proceedings focus on the development of strategies for a safe, broadly acceptable management of sustainable and all types of radioactive waste and materials.
Regulatory Guide: Decommissioning of Controlled Facilities 6 of 59 1. Introduction Background Decommissioning refers to administrative and technical actions taken to allow removal of some or all of the regulatory controls from a facility (except for a.
Regulatory control of radioactive discharges to the environment: safety guide. Vienna: International Atomic Energy Agency, since improper management of radioactive waste could result in adverse effects on human health or the environment, now and in the future. Inthe IAEA, jointly with five other sponsoring international.
WHO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data Safe management of wastes from health-care activities / edited by Y. Chartier et al. – 2nd ed. l waste. management. l waste disposal – methods.
management. SEPA and NRW, now consists of two documents ‘Basic Principles of Radioactive Waste Management’, and ’The Management of Higher Activity Radioactive Waste on Nuclear Licenced Sites’ [; ]. These were published following further consultation with regulatory staff, the nuclear industry and other Size: KB.
papers submitted in support of the posters presented at the International Conference on Effective Nuclear Regulatory Systems: Sustaining Improvements Globally, held from 11 – 15 April in Vienna, Austria. EDITORIAL NOTE The papers included herein (including the figures, tables and references) have.
The management of radioactive waste during the operation or following a decommissioning of an accelerator shall be based on a comprehensive risk analysis and a complete waste management strategy that covers the Cited by: 3. The Regulatory Body also exercises control over nuclear installations and the use of radioactive substances and radiation generating plants outside such installations.
Section 16 and 17 of the Atomic Energy Act refers to control over radioactive substance and special provisions for safety.
Specifically, the NRC staff is interested in gaining a better understanding of the issues associated with specifying a regulatory time of compliance for a low-level radioactive waste disposal facility, allowing licensees the flexibility to implement waste acceptance criteria as an alternative to the current waste classification system, and.This book describes essential and effective management for reliably ensuring public safety from radioactive wastes in Japan.
This is the first book to cover many aspects of .Chapter 56_Radioactive Waste Management – Disposal – Multinational Disposal Practices Chapter 57_Radioactive Waste Management – Disposal – Selected Countries and Approach to Disposal; RADIOACTIVE WASTE REPOSITORIES: Chapter 58_Radioactive Waste Repositories – Technical Challenges; Chapter 59_Blue Ribbon Commission.