Nuclear energy

Web Map - List of All the Articles on the Web Page

On Nuclear Energy sitemap we explain the most important elements related to nuclear energy. The intention of its authors is to give general information about everything that surrounds this technology and a review of the related physics aspects. If you haven't found what you were looking for on the web, here is a list of all the pages we have published.

  • What Is the Nuclear Energy

    Nuclear energy is the energy that holds the nucleus of an atom together. It can be obtained through fission and fusion reactions of the nucleus of an atom.

  • Nuclear Fision

    Nuclear fission is a method of obtaining energy through a nuclear reaction that is based on the partition of the nucleus of an atom. Uranium or plutonium is generally used.

  • Nuclear Fusion

    Nuclear fusion is a reaction of union of two atoms with a significant exchange of energy. The Sun's energy comes from fusion.

    • Requirements for Nuclear Fusion

      Atoms of a nuclear fusion reaction must overcome an important barrier barrier of electrostatic forces. If two nuclei can get close enough, the repulsion can be overcome by the quantum effect.

  • ITER Project

    The ITER nuclear fusion reactor is a scientific experiment aimed at testing the feasibility of nuclear fusion as a source of energy.

  • What Is Plasma?

    Plasma is a state of matter similar to the gaseous state but in which a certain proportion of its particles are electrically charged.

  • Radioactivity

    Radioactivity is a phenomenon in which certain substances spontaneously transform into different atoms losing energy.

    • Ionizing Radiation

      Ionizing radiation is made up of photons or particles that, when interacting with matter, produce ions, whether they do so directly or indirectly.

  • Radiation Unit: Sievert

    Sievert is a measure of the effect on health of the low levels of ionizing radiation in the human body.

  • Radionuclides

    A radionuclide is an unstable nuclide and, therefore, degenerates by emitting ionizing radiation. Types and uses of radioisotopes.

  • Alpha Particles

    An alpha particle is a positively charged particle emitted by various radioactive materials during decomposition. It consists of two neutrons and two protons.

  • Beta Decay

    A beta particle (β) is an electron that is shot out as a result of a radioactive event. Types of disintegration and effects on health.

  • Gamma Rays

    Gamma radiation is a form of electromagnetic radiation. Among the different types of radiation, it is one of the most dangerous for health.

  • Electromagnetic Radiation

    Electromagnetic radiation is a disturbance of an electric field and a magnetic field that propagates in space. Discover the types and characteristics.

  • How Was Radioactivity Discovered?

    Radioactivity was discovered by Becquerel almost occasionally when conducting research on fluorescence. Becquerel discovered that uranium spontaneously emitted mysterious radiation.

  • Advantages and Disadvantages

    We compare the advantages and disadvantages of nuclear energy. We analyze the ecological, technical, economic, and safety aspects.

    • Benefits of Nuclear Energy

      We analyze the benefits of this energy source comparing it with that of fossil fuels and renewable energies.

  • Cons of Nuclear Energy

    The use of nuclear energy has significant drawbacks to take into account in aspects such as safety, waste and energy dependence.

  • History of Nuclear Energy

    History of nuclear energy. From the discovery of the atom to the first nuclear power reactors.

    • Discovery of Radioactivity

      The discoverer of radioactivity was Becquerel by chance. His work together with that of the Curies allowed to discover artificial radioactivity.

    • Antoine-henri Becquerel

      Antoine-Henri Becquerel, short biography of the discoverer of natural radioactivity. Born in Paris, he was a Nobel laureate in physics in 1903.

  • Manhattan Project

    The Manhattan Project was a project to develop the atomic bomb in the United States during World War II.

    • Albert Einstein's Biography

      Albert Einstein was a German physicist, author of the theory of relativity. He played a fundamental role in the investigation of nuclear energy especially during World War II.

  • Nuclear Power After World War II

    After the Second World War, a debate about the future of nuclear energy and the control of atomic weapons begins. This was the beginning of the nuclear non-proliferation treaty.

  • Nuclear Non-proliferation Treaty

    The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty is an international treaty on nuclear weapons based on three principles: disarmament, non-proliferation and peaceful use of nuclear energy.

  • Radioactive Waste Management

    Radioactive waste is any material derived from the use of nuclear energy with non-reusable radioactive isotopes.

    • Radioactive Material

      Radioactive material is material that contains radioactive particles. The most important radioactive substances are obtained from the applications of nuclear energy.

  • Nuclear Waste Management

    Nuclear waste management is the actions that lead to its reuse, disappearance or neutralization and evacuation to suitable places.

  • Nuclear Waste Transport

    The transport of radioactive waste must be carried out with an exhaustive control to avoid the dangers of a possible nuclear accident during the process.

  • Nuclear Waste Storage

    Discover how the storage of low, medium and high level nuclear waste is managed.

  • Atoms

    The atom is a smaller structure of matter. It is made up of neutrons, protons in the nucleus, and electrons in the crust.

    • Atomic Models

      An atomic model is the definition of the structure of an atom. Throughout history these models have evolved to the current model.

    • Democritus Atom Model

      The atomic model of Democritus was the first model of philosophical atomism to try to explain the constitution of materials.

  • Dalton's Atomic Model

    Dalton's atomic model is the first scientific atomic theory. His theory was the basis of current atomic theory.

  • Thomson Atomic Model

    Description of Thomson atomic model. Basis and drawbacks of this atomic theory. What was new about Dalton's and what were its limitations?

  • Nagaoka’s Saturnian Model

    The Nagaoka atomic model was proposed by the Japanese physicist denying Thomson's previous model. Ruthenford used it to develop his atomic model.

  • Rutherford's Atomic Model

    Rutherford's atomic model is an atomic theory formulated in 1911 by Ernest Rutherford that replaced the atomic model proposed by Thomson.

  • Bohr's Atomic Model

    In Bohr's atomic model, electrons rotate in circular orbits around the nucleus, occupying the lowest possible energy orbit, or the closest possible orbit to the nucleus.

  • Sommerfeld's Atomic Model

    Sommerfeld's atomic model is an extension to the Bohr model. In this model, electrons can describe elliptical orbits.

  • Schrödinger's Atomic Model

    Schrödinger's atomic model or quantum mechanical model of the atom determines the probability of finding the electron of an atom at a point.

  • Structure of the Atom

    The atom is made up of three types of subatomic particles: the proton and the neutron that make up the nucleus and the electrons, which move around.

    • Subatomic Particles

      A subatomic particle is a particle smaller than the atom. The atomic particles that make up an atom are protons, neutrons, and electrons.

  • Atomic Nucleus

    The atomic nucleus is the small central part of the atom, with a positive electric charge and in which most of the mass of the atom is concentrated.

  • Neutron

    A neutron is a subatomic particle contained in the atomic nucleus. It has no electric charge and its function is to unite the nucleus.

  • Proton

    A proton is a positively charged particle found inside the atomic nucleus. The number of protons that make up an atom is the atomic number.

  • Electron

    What is an electron. What relationship does it have with atoms? Importance that it has in the electric current. Story about how it was discovered. Basic physical properties of the electron.

  • Atomic Models

    Atomic models are scientific theories about the nature of matter. According to the atomic theory, matter is made up of atoms.

  • Isotopes

    Isotopes are atoms of the same element but with different numbers of netrons. Examples to know what they are for.

  • Ions: Anions and Cations

    An ion is an atom or molecule that does not have a neutral electric charge. When an atom produces or acquires one or more electrons, it is transformed into an ion.

  • Atomic Number Definition

    The atomic number is the number of protons (positive charges) in the nucleus of an atom. It is expressed by the letter Z.

  • Atomic Mass

    The atomic mass of an atom is the weighted average mass of all isotopes of that same element that exist in nature.

  • Mass Number

    The mass number of an atom is the sum of the number of protons and neutrons in its atomic nucleus.

  • Nuclear Power Plants

    A nuclear power plant is a facility for obtaining electrical energy using nuclear energy. The nuclear reactor is responsible for generating fission chain reactions.

    • How Does a Nuclear Power Plant Work

      Operation of a nuclear power plant. How electricity is generated from nuclear energy. Basic diagram of the most common type of plant in the world.

  • Nuclear Reactor

    A nuclear reactor is an installation capable of initiating, controlling and maintaining nuclear reactions. It can have different uses, for example, the production of electricity.

    • Types of Nuclear Reactors

      Nuclear reactors can be classified depending on their performance but also according to their purpose or other technical characteristics.

    • Pressurized Water Reactor

      Pressurized water nuclear reactors (PWR) is a type of reactor most popular in the world. Main characteristics of operation.

  • Boiling Water Reactor

    The boiling water reactor is the second most widely used nuclear reactor in the world. Discover how it works and its main characteristics.

  • Gas Cooled Reactor

    A gas-cooled reactor (GCR) is a nuclear reactor that uses graphite as a neutron moderator and carbon anhydride as a coolant.

  • Nuclear Reactor Control Rods

    Nuclear reactor control rods allow controlling the power of a nuclear reactor by increasing or reducing the number of nuclear reactions.

  • Coolant

    A coolant in a nuclear reactor is a liquid or gaseous substance that passes through the reactor core and removes the heat from the nuclear fission reaction.

  • Neutron Moderator

    The nuclear moderator is an element to reduce the speed of neutrons in a nuclear fission chain reaction.

  • Steam Turbine

    A steam turbine is a device that transforms the thermal energy of steam into mechanical energy.

  • Nuclear Fuel

    Nuclear fuel is the material used for the generation of nuclear energy. What is the nuclear fuel cycle?

    • Uranium

      Physical aspects that make uranium the most used nuclear fuel in nuclear fission reactions.

    • Enriched Uranium

      Enriched uranium is uranium that has undergone a technological process to increase the proportion of the isotope uranium-235.

  • Natural Uranium

    Natural uranium refers to uranium resources in nature and is the basis for obtaining nuclear fuel. Origin of this resource. Differences with enriched uranium.

  • Plutonium

    Plutonium is an artificial radioactive chemical element generated in nuclear reactors that can be used at the same time as a nuclear fuel.

  • Deuterium and Tritium

    Deuterium and tritium are two radioactive isotopes of hydrogen. They are used as nuclear fuel to obtain energy through nuclear fusion.

  • Nuclear Power Plants in the World

    Situation and brief description of nuclear power plants in the world

    • USA

      According to the EIA, there are a total of 93 operating nuclear reactors in the United States at 56 nuclear power plants located in 28 states.

  • Canada

    Canada has 18 nuclear reactors operating in the country, principally located in Ontario. All of them use CANDU reactors, a type of reactor designed in Canada.

  • Japan

    After the Fukushima nuclear accident, Japan has focused its energy policy on diversifying energy sources and reducing its dependence on nuclear energy.

  • Mexico

    The development of nuclear energy in Mexico. The construction of the first nuclear plants and prospects for the future.

  • Argentina

    Argentina is one of the countries that have opted for nuclear energy. It currently has three nuclear reactors for the production of electrical energy.

  • India

    Perspectives India has become a world leader in nuclear technology. Your goal is to reach 25% of electricity by nuclear power in 2050.

  • Spain

    Situation of nuclear energy in Spain. Evolution of the construction of nuclear power plants and future plan for the closure of the plants.

    • Nuclear Moratorium

      The nuclear moratorium meant the blocking of 5 nuclear power plant projects of the 7 that had been approved in Spain.

  • France

    France ranks first in the world in nuclear energy production by population density. There are currently 19 nuclear power plants operating with 58 nuclear reactors.

  • Ukraine

    Ukraine has four nuclear power plants with a total of 15 nuclear reactors that generate 50% of Ukraine's electricity generation.

  • Chile

    Situation of nuclear energy in Chile. Development of nuclear energy in Chile and its evolution over time.

  • Brazil

    Nuclear energy in Brazil provides 3% of the country's electricity production. It has two nuclear power plants in operation Angra 1 and 2.

  • Italy

    Italy closed all its nuclear facilities as a result of a referendum in 1988. However, in 2009 it reached an agreement with France for the construction of 4 new nuclear power plants.

  • Russian Federation

    Russia is one of the world's leading nuclear power producers. About 20% of the energy consumed in Russia comes from its nuclear power plants.

  • United Kingdom

    17% of the UK's energy is generated through its nuclear plants. Currently the largest plant is the Sizewell B Nuclear Power Plant.

  • South Korea

    South Korea has 24 operating nuclear reactors that generated about 30% of the country's electricity with plans to build more reactors.

  • China

    China has the largest number of nuclear reactors under construction in the world and is the third country with the largest installed nuclear power capacity.

  • Germany

    After the Fukishima accident, Germany adopted the energy policy of shutting down all nuclear power plants. This plan will be completed during 2023.

  • Nuclear Accidents

    What are nuclear accidents? The worst nuclear disasters in history ranked by their severity.

    • Chernobyl, USSR

      The Chernobyl nuclear accident is the most serious accident in history. Analysis of the causes and consequences of the tragedy.

    • Effects of the Accident

      We analyze the health, environmental, technical and political effects of the Chernobyl nuclear accident.

  • Chernobyl Radiation

    The Chernobyl nuclear accident was the worst nuclear disaster. The radiation released reached unthinkable levels polluted several countries around it.

  • Chernobyl Today

    After mor then 30 years of the disaster, what is the aspect of Chernobyl today? Current radiation, images to ha abandoned buildings and confinement tasks.

  • Fukushima, Japan

    The Fukushima nuclear accident was caused by the sequence of an earthquake and a tsunami off the coast of Japan. It was the second most serious accident.

  • Kyshtym Disaster

    The Kyshtym disaster (Mayak, Russia), occurs in the attempt to develop the atomic bomb. It is the third most serious behind those of Chernobyl and Fukushima.

  • Three Mile Island, United States

    The Three Mile Island (Pennsylvania) accident was the worst nuclear accident in US history. A historical marker was put in place to commemorate it.

  • Chalk River, Canada

    The Chalk River laboratories of Canada suffered two serious nuclear accidents in their research reactor during the years 1952-1958.

    • Chalk River Laboratories

      Chalk River Laboratories is a Canadian facility dedicated to the investigation of nuclear reactions located in Ontario, Canada.

  • Saint-laurent-des-eaux, France

    The nuclear power plant in Saint-Laurent-des-Eaux (France) suffered two level 4 nuclear accidents on the INES scale in 1969 and 1980.

  • Goiânia, Brazil

    The radioactive contamination in Goiania (Brazil) was a case of radioactive infection. Causes and consequences of the Goiania nuclear accident.

  • Tokaimura, Japan

    The nuclear accident at the Tokaimura nuclear fuel treatment plant (Japan). We analyze the causes and consequences of the nuclear disaster that occurred in Japan in 1999.

    • Causes and Consequences

      In 1999 Japan suffered a significant nuclear accident in Tokai-mura (Ibaraki). What caused the accident? Which consequences did it have?

  • Hisashi Ouchi

    Hisashi Ouchi is the person who has received the highest dose of radioactivity in the world as a result of the Tokaimura nuclear accident.

  • Kramatorsk Accident

    Kramatorsk radiological accident was due to a radioactive exposure of residents of one of the prefabricated buildings in Kramatorsk, Ukrania.

  • INES Scale

    The INES scale is used to report on the importance of nuclear and radiological events from a safety point of view.

  • Peaceful Uses of Nuclear Energy

    The main use of nuclear energy for peaceful purposes is the production of electrical energy. However, it is also used in many other sectors.

    • Nuclear Weapons

      Nuclear weapons are weapons using nuclear technology. List of countries having nuclear weapons, treaties and types of weapons.

    • Atomic Bomb

      The atomic bomb is a weapon of mass destruction based on the properties of nuclear energy. Types of pumps and operation.

  • Nautilus Nuclear Submarine

    The Nautilus is the world's first nuclear submarine. It was the first submarine to reach the North Pole, in 1958. In 1980 it became a Museum.

  • Applications in Industry

    Nuclear energy is used in modern industry in developed countries for process improvement, measurement, process automation, and quality control.

  • Nuclear Medicine

    Nuclear medicine is a branch of medicine that uses radiochemical methods to diagnose, treat, and investigate disease.

    • Radiodiagnosis

      Radiodiagnosis is a branch of medicine for the diagnosis and treatment of diseases that uses radiation to obtain images of the interior of the body.

  • Radiotherapy

    Radiotherapy is a specialty of nuclear medicine that uses ionizing radiation to treat malignant tumors.

    • Teletherapy

      Teletherapy, teleradiotherapie or long-distance irradiation, including external percutaneous irradiation, is the most common form of radiotherapy in nuclear medicine.

  • Radionuclides

    In nuclear medicine, a certain radionuclide is administered to the patient, with the aim of investigating a specific physiological phenomenon.

  • Nuclear Stress Test

    A nuclear stress test is a test that allows doctors to see images of your heart using a radioactive dye.

  • Environmental Uses

    Within nuclear energy there are those that allow us to work for the improvement of the environment. Control of pests, water, food quality.

  • World's Nuclear Power Plants

    Currently, 11% of the world's energy is generated through nuclear energy—a list of countries over the world that are using this technology.

  • Energy

    Energy is the ability of a physical system to do work. Definition and meaning of the different concepts of energy.

    • Types of Energy

      Description of the different forms of energy with examples. Classification by its nature and by its origin giving a clear description of the most significant ones.

  • Thermal Energy

    Thermal energy is the result of the movement of particles called molecules and atoms. It can be transmitted by radiation, conduction, and convection in form of heat.

  • Atomic Energy

    Atomic energy is the energy that holds together neutrons and protons in the nuclei of atoms. Operation of an atomic power station.

  • Kinetic Energy

    Kinetic energy is the energy contained in a body due to being in motion. Kinetic energy can be lineal or rotational.

  • Mechanical Energy

    The mechanical energy of a body is the sum of its energies, kinetic and potential. It is related to the movement of bodies and mechanical forces.

    • Examples

      Discover different examples related to mechanical energy and the principle of conservation of energy.

  • Potential Energy

    Potential energy is the energy that an object possesses due to its position in a force field or that a system has due to the configuration of its parts

    • Types of Potential Energy

      The potential energy of a body can manifest itself in different ways. We describe the types of potential energy with examples.

  • Electric Potential Energy

    Electric potential energy is the potential energy caused by an electrostatic field on a point charge.

  • Chemical Energy

    Chemical energy is the energy that comes from the chemical change of a substance through a chemical reaction or, from being transformed into other substances.

    • Modern Periodic Table

      The modern periodic table of elements is a table containing all the known chemical elements in a scientifically ordered way.

  • Chemical Elements

    A chemical element is a pure substance with certain physical and chemical properties. They are distinguished from each other by the electrical charge in the atomic nucleus.

    • Calcium

      Calcium is a chemical element with the symbol Ca and atomic number 20. It is a silvery-white alkaline earth metal.

    • Atomic Mass of Calcium

      The atomic mass of all the Calcium isotopes, and the atomic weight. Properties and characteristics of Calcium.

  • Molar Mass

    Molar mass is the ratio of the amount of substance to its mass. We explain its definition with some examples and the difference with molecular mass.

  • Molecule

    What a molecule consists of, description of the different types of molecular structures and ways to represent them with examples.

    • Lewis Structure

      Lewis structures are a way of representing the molecular structure of a compound. They are also known as Lewis diagrams or models.

  • Laws of Chemistry

    The fundamental laws of chemistry are those laws of nature relevant to chemistry include ponderal laws, steichiometric laws, and others.

    • Law of Definite Proportions

      Proust's law states that if two or more chemical elements combine to form a compound they do so in a constant mass ratio.

  • Law of Multiple Proportions

    The law of multiple proportions is one of the weight laws of chemistry. It is also known as Dalton's law, which was the one who announced it.

  • Electric Energy

    Electric energy is the difference in potential between two points. Electric energy is of vital importance, among others, it allows the transport of electricity.

    • Examples of Electrical Energy

      Electric energy is used in multiple fields and activities. In this article we list some practical examples in which this energy is used.

    • Electromagnets

      An electromagnet is an example of the use of electrical energy. The electric charge that passes through a conductor generates a magnetic field and the properties of a magnet.

  • Electric Fireplace

    An electric fireplace is a decorative element for the home that simulates a conventional wood fireplace. Discover how they are and how they work.

  • Electric Heating

    Electric heating is a system to generate heat in a space using electrical energy.

  • Pros and Cons

    Electrical energy is easy to transport and can be generated from many energy sources. However, it presents risks to human health.

  • Importance of Electrical Energy

    Electric power has been one of the technologies that has evolved the most in the last two hundred years. We analyze the causes and consequences.

  • Generation of Electricity

    Know how electricity is generated. Differences between the different forms of electricity generation. Nuclear energy, thermal power plants and renewable energies.

    • Electric Generator

      An electric generator is a machine capable of transforming some type of energy, which can be chemical, mechanical or light, into electricity.

  • Power Stations

    Power plants are facilities to transform some type of energy into electricity. Types of plants and operation.

  • Renewable Energy Sources

    Renewable energies use an energy source considered inexhaustible or easily regenerable. The main ones: solar, wind, hydraulic, tidal, biomass and geothermal.

  • Nonrenewable Energy

    Non-renewable energies are energies generated from non-renewable resources. Examples of non-renewable resources.

  • What Is a Watt? Power Units

    The watt is the unit to express any type of power. One watt (W) equals the energy transferred of one joule (J) per second (s).

  • Clean Energies

    A clean energy is an energy source in which polluting elements are not generated. Characteristics and examples.

  • Electromagnetic Energy

    Electromagnetic field energy is the energy stored in a certain region of space by the electromagnetic field.

  • Law of Conservation of Energy

    The law of conservation of energy states that, although energy can be converted from one form to another, the total amount of it in an isolated system does not change over time.

  • Physics

    Physics is a science that studies the properties of matter, energy, space-time and their interactions, considering only the attributes that can be measured.

    • Kinematics

      Kinematics studies the movement of objects without taking into account the causes that produce it or the effects that they generate.

    • Velocity

      Velocity in physics is the magnitude that determines the variation of the position of an object per unit of time. Definition and formula of linear and angular velocity.

  • Acceleration

    In kinematics, acceleration is a vectorial magnitude that indicates the variation of the speed of an object per unit of time.

  • Uniform Rectilinear Motion

    Uniform rectilinear motion is a type of motion in which a body moves in a straight line at a constant speed.

  • Dynamics

    Dynamics is the science that studies the relationship between the forces acting on objects and the effects of this action action.

    • Force

      A force is a magnitude that quantifies the capacity of an action to modify the movement and shape of an object.

  • Pressure

    Pressure is the physical quantity that measures the force exerted on a unit of surface applied in a direction perpendicular to it.

    • Atmospheric Pressure

      Atmospheric pressure (or barometric pressure) is the pressure exerted by the atmosphere on the earth's surface.

  • Newton's Laws

    Newton's laws are three physical physical laws that relate the forces that act on a body and the movement of that body.

    • Newton's First Law

      Newton's first law states that it only changes speed if external forces are applied to it. Explanation with examples of the law of inertia.

  • Second Law of Newton

    Newton's second law states that if we apply a force on an object, the object will experience an acceleration directly proportional to the force.

  • Newton's Third Law

    Newton's third law states that if a force is exerted on a body a, the body a will respond with another reaction force of equal magnitude and opposite direction.

  • Fluid Mechanics

    Fluid mechanics is the branch of physics that studies the interactions that occur in a fluid at rest or in motion.

    • Fluids

      A fluid is a form in which matter can be found. Physically it does not have a defined shape and adapts to the container that contains it.

  • Fluid Mechanics Examples

    Fluid mechanics is applied in a large number of examples in our day to day. In this article we explain seven examples of applications.

    • Hot Air Balloons

      Hot air balloons are aircraft that float in the air. Most of them are made of hot air and are sustained in the air thanks to Archimedes' law.

  • Hydraulic Power Press

    A hydraulic power press machine is an example of fluid mechanics in which a force can be increased thanks to Pascal's principle.

  • Hydraulic Jack

    A hydraulic jack is a tool that uses fluid mechanics to lift heavy loads using Pascal's principle.

  • Archimedes' Principle

    Archimedes' principle is used in fluid mechanics to obtain volumes, calculate densities and forces.

  • Pascal's Principle

    Pascal's principle is a law of fluid mechanics that states that pressure in a fluid is transmitted to all points in the fluid with the same intensity.

  • Torricelli's Law

    Torricelli's law states that the speed of water exit through a hole in a container. Relationship with the force of gravity, experiment, and examples.

  • Bernoulli's Equation

    Bernoulli's principle says that the sum of the static pressure, dynamic pressure, and velocity pressure in a fluid is constant along a flow line.

  • Gas Laws

    Gas laws are laws that describe the behavior of gases when within a closed system.

    • Gay-lussac's Law

      Gay-Lussac's law is one of the gas laws that relates the pressure of a gas to temperature at constant volume.

  • Avogadro's Law

    Avogadro's law is one of the fundamental gas laws that establishes the relationship between the volume and the quantity (moles) of a gas.

  • Material Characteristics

    The properties of materials indicate the observable and measurable characteristics of a substance.

    • Density

      In physics and chemistry, density is a scalar quantity that indicates the mass per unit volume of a substance.

    • Desnity of Water

      The density of water depends on many factors, such as temperature or salinity. At which temperature is its maximum, and how to calculate the density.

  • Olive Oil Density

    Olive oil is a liquid substance of vegetable origin that is slightly less dense than water. Discover what its density depends on and how it is obtained.

  • Viscosity

    Viscosity is the resistance of a liquid to flow. It is important in industrial processes and in fluid mechanics.

  • Thermodynamics

    Thermodynamics is the branch of classical physics that studies the thermodynamic transformations induced by heat and work in a system.

    • Temperature Sensor

      A temperature sensor is a device that measures temperature through electrical signals. Find out what they are used for and what type they can be.

  • Blog

    Blog about nuclear energy. Find here interesting articles, opinions and studies that help you better understand the world of nuclear energy.

    • Scientific Method

      The scientific method is a system of principles and steps to reach knowledge during a scientific investigation.

  • Roman Numerals: Examples from 1 to 100

    Roman numerals is a type of notation used in ancient Rome to express numerical values ​​using letters of the Latin alphabet.

  • Is Nuclear Energy Renewable or Non-renewable?

    Find out why nuclear energy is considered a non-renewable source. Why is it different from fossil fuels?

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  • What Are the Advantages of Nuclear Power Plants?

    Find out what nuclear plants are for, how they work, and what are their main advantages and risks.

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