|Series||Nuclear fusion special supplement -- 1969., Nuclear fusion -- 1969.|
|Contributions||International Atomic Energy Agency.|
|LC Classifications||QC717.6 .I5535 1968a|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||275|
|LC Control Number||78583146|
Plasma Physics and Nuclear Fusion Research covers the theoretical and experimental aspects of plasma physics and nuclear fusion. The book starts by providing an overview and survey of plasma physics; the theory of the electrodynamics of deformable media and magnetohydrodynamics; and the particle orbit theory. In Part I, Plasma Physics, the author explains the basics of magneto-hydrodynamics and kinetic theory in a simple and compact way and, at the same time, covers important new topics for fusion studies such as the ballooning representation, instabilities driven by energetic particles and various plasma models for computer simulations. Plasma Physics and Nuclear Fusion Research covers the theoretical and experimental aspects of plasma physics and nuclear fusion. The book starts by providing an overview and survey of plasma physics; the theory of the electrodynamics of deformable media and magnetohydrodynamics; and the particle orbit Edition: 1. This book focuses on the properties of gaseous plasmas needed to attain controlled fusion reactions. Designed as a text for graduated and senior undergraduate students beginning the study of plasma physics as it relates to controlled nuclear fusion, the book should play a significant role in preparing a new generation of scientists and engineers to enter the important field of nuclear fusion by:
The book's 16 chapters are grouped into four major subject areas. Chapters in the first part develop the fundamentals of plasma physics and present the conditions of nuclear fusion reactions; those in the next two parts provide a magnetohydrodynamic description of plasmas and explain wave phenomena and instabilities by means of a kinetic model. If you're a controlled nuclear fusion buff like myself, this book does a decent job transitioning from history and introductory information to real plasma physics. Doesn't just cover tokamaks, stellarators, and inertial fusion but also discusses mirror, pinched, and muon catalyzed fusion (real cold fusion).Reviews: Plasma Physics and Controlled Nuclear Fusion. Professor emer. Kenro Miyamoto (auth.) The primary objectives of this book are, firstly, to present the essential theoretical background needed to understand recent fusion research and, secondly, to describe the current status of fusion research for graduate students and senior undergraduates. Plasma Physics and Controlled Fusion Plasma Physics and Controlled Fusion is a monthly publication dedicated to the dissemination of original results on all aspects, experimental and theoretical, of the physics of hot, highly ionized plasmas.
Plasma Physics and Controlled Fusion This includes results of current experimental and theoretical research on all aspects of the physics of high-temperature plasmas and of controlled nuclear fusion, including the basic phenomena in highly-ionised gases in the laboratory, in the ionosphere and in space, in magnetic-confinement and inertial-confinement fusion as well as related diagnostic methods. In , he became Callaway Professor of Nuclear Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology, where he has been teaching and performing research in reactor physics and plasma physics. He is the author of six books and about research papers. Nuclear Fusion Research Nuclear Fusion Research by Y. Nakamura. Download it New Developments In Nuclear Fusion Research books also available in PDF, EPUB, and Mobi Format for read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Provision for geological time-span disposal is not needed. This book brings together leading research in this field which will play a major role in the 21st century. One of the largest nuclear fusion plasma physics experimental facilities (established in ) is located in Oxfordshire in the UK. Known as JET, which stands for Joint European Torus, it is a tokamak reactor within which fusion reactions are made to occur. Tokamak is a Russian word meaning ‘toroidal chamber with a magnetic field’.