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the world’s first transportable nuclear power module in the quest for clean, non-poll
10-26-2009, 07:16 AM (This post was last modified: 10-26-2009 07:16 AM by kobayashi.)
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the world’s first transportable nuclear power module in the quest for clean, non-poll

Hyperion Power Generation is commercializing the world’s first transportable nuclear power module in the quest for clean, non-polluting fail-safe, affordable and accessible power.

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Conventional reactors cost billions of dollars to build and are designed to serve large regions.
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The hyperion reactor is designed for applications in remote areas where cost, safety and security is of concern.[Image: react-2.jpg]
For the first time the advantages of nuclear power—efficient cheaper, non-polluting with no greenhouse gas emissions—are available for remote locations without designing and building individual, massive and costly conventional power plants.
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We are members of:

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Compare that with

Japanese firms to develop small nuclear reactors

Oct 24 01:08 AM US/Eastern

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Japan's major nuclear reactor manufacturers have begun developing small nuclear power systems for both developed and emerging countries, a report said on Saturday.
Toshiba Corp. is developing an ultra-compact reactor with an output of about 10,000 kilowatts and has started procedures for approval in the United States, the Nikkei business daily said.
The new reactor, the Toshiba 4S, is designed to minimise the need for monitoring and maintenance, with an automatic shutdown function to ensure safety in case of problems, the newspaper said.
Toshiba plans to market the reactor first in the United States, while foreseeing demand from emerging countries in Southeast Asia and Eastern Europe as well as in Africa, it said.
Mitsubishi Heavy Industries Ltd. has separately completed the concept design for a pressurised-water reactor with a power output of around 350,000 kilowatts, the Nikkei said.
Hitachi Ltd. also aims to develop a boiling-water reactor with a capacity of 400,000-600,000 kilowatts for use in Southeast Asia and other countries, it said.
Demand for nuclear power stations has been growing around the world. A total of 151 were under construction or slated for construction in 27 countries as of the end of 2008, it said.

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