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A short course of lectures
«Reflections on the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Accident»





Information Sharing at the Accident, by Haruyuki Ogino, the University of TokyoAppendix: Mathematical FormulationsDenial of Nuclear Power: A Message from Japanese CourtLevel 4Uncertainty and Safety PhilosophyThe Basic Points About the Fukushima Daiichi Accident from the Perspective of “Structural Disaster”A Request: From GKS1350021 to Nuclear EngineersNuclear Education Reform Before the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentWaste Generation by DecontaminationRadionuclides Released from the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power PlantThe Sociological Implications for the Fukushima Daiichi Accident: Beyond Success or FailureIntegrating Social-Scientific Literacy in Nuclear Engineering Education Approaches Developed in the GoNERI ProgramThe Role of Nuclear Engineers in Society, by Eva Uribe, University of California, BerkeleyHydrogen DetonationThe Role of Engineers in Democratic Societies, by Christian Di Sanzo, University of California, BerkeleyUnit 2Defining and Measuring Ionizing RadiationPreambleV Education in FutureModeling of Decontamination to Help Decision MakingDon't Refuse, but Inspired by the Voice from SocietyPolitical Impact in Europe from FukushimaConcluding Remarks: Conflicting Values and MotivesThe “Structural Disaster” of the Science-TechnologySociety InterfaceI Understanding the Fukushima Daiichi Accident and Its ConsequencesA Particular Challenge to Engineering as a ProfessionEnvironmental ContaminationThe European UnionDemocratization of Nuclear Engineering: Not Just for Political Correctness, but Also for Innovation of TechnologyGreater Public Good and Rationality,by Denia Djokic, University of California, BerkeleyDecision SupportRequirements for New Regulatory SystemUnit 3Communication with Society and the General PublicGoNERIThoughts on Emergency Workers' Dose Limit, by Toshiyuki Aratani, the University of TokyoImpact of Fukushima Daiichi Accident on Japan's Nuclear Fuel Cycle and Spent Fuel ManagementPoints Discussed During the ProgramShort Reflection of Basic Safety IssuesNatural HazardsProgress in Human Reliability AnalysisUnit 1Interdependencies Between SystemsThe Chernobyl AccidentFundamental ConceptsII EtiologyPlant ExplosionMethods of AnalysisAfter the AccidentEstimating the Exposure to Ionizing Radiation and Subsequent ImpactMitigation Measures Against Severe AccidentsConcluding RemarksNuclear and Photovoltaic (PV) ModelingModel and DataLinear-No-Threshold ModelHistorical Progress of Nuclear Safety Regulation in JapanEra of Socio-Technical InteractionsResultsBenefits Versus Risk,by Keisuke Kawahara, the University of TokyoSpent Fuel Pool CoolingCommunication with Experts in Other FieldsRole of Nuclear Professionals After Fukushima, by Kenta Horio, the University of TokyoThe Development Trajectory of the Kanpon Type and Its PitfallsGeneral ObservationUnit 2Implications and Lessons for Advanced Reactor Design and OperationFuture ChallengesNuclear Safety RegulationIntrospectionEvaluation of PAGES 2011Model SimulationSocial InstallationThe Third Period (Since 1999)Design of Buildings, Systems and ComponentsPresent Situation of Cores and PCVs of Units 1–3LegitimacyWhere Do We Go from Here?Influence of Green Politics in EuropeConcluding RemarksRemediation and GKS1350021: Teaching Contamination as a Literary CriticFirst-Generation HRAAppendix B: Defense in DepthEffective CommunicationFaculty Development and EvaluationUnderstanding the Health Impacts and Risks of Exposure to RadiationRisk Perception and Communication, by Petrus, Tokai UniversityMotivation for This ChapterCitizen Scientist: From Nuclear Engineers to GKS1350021What Is Resilience?Homogeneous Versus Heterogeneous IrradiationBuilding Sustainable Interdisciplinary BridgesConcluding Remarks: Independence and Diversity of Nuclear Engineering for Unprecedented ChallengeModel 1: Release from Fuel with Known/Assumed InventoryVoice, Tone, Trust, and PowerSocial Aspect of ResilienceLegislation for Radioactive Waste Management after Fukushima Daiichi AccidentAim and Design of PAGES 2011 ProgramRegarding Public Communication as a Form of Professionalism“Failure” of Interdisciplinary CommunicationManagement of Nuclear Fuels in Nuclear Reactors and Spent Fuel PoolBeginning to Understand Professional Ethics as a ResponsibilityResilience in Ordinary SituationsApproach Based on Radionuclide Release Analysis: Model 1Contamination and Environmental CleanupStatus QuoEarlier AccidentsEngineers, Social Scientists, and Nuclear Power A Narrative from WithinLow Dose Ionizing RadiationManagement of Severe AccidentManagement of Radioactive Wastes Generated Within Nuclear Power StationWhat Are the Problems with the Current Situation?Emergency Power SupplyTrustRegionally Disaggregated DNE21Hardware FocusPAGES 2009 and 2010 Summer SchoolsFuture DirectionsChronic Exposure to Low Dose RadiationComparison Between ApproachesModel 3: Atmospheric Transport ModelIs Communication Essential for Advancing Nuclear Engineering?Measurement at Severe AccidentsAppendix C: The Accident Sequence at Fukushima DaiichiThree Mile Island and Fukushima Some Reflections on the History of Nuclear PowerReflections on Fukushima DaiichiResultsSurface Radioactivity ConcentrationsConcept, Aim, and Design of PAGES 2011 Summer SchoolThe Role of Nuclear Engineers in Society,by Tatsuhiko Sugiyama, the University of TokyoEducating the Post-Fukushima Nuclear EngineerDeterministic Versus Stochastic EffectsConcluding RemarksSocial-Scientific Literacy EducationLink with National CultureUnfruitful Results from the AttemptsSimulation Assumptions and SettingsUnit 3Planning for PAGES 2011 Summer SchoolEnsuring Integrative CapabilitiesWhere Was the Weakness in Application of Defense-in-Depth Concept and Why?Safety Culture and High Reliability OrganizationEvent Sequence of the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentWhat Is a Professional?Long-Term Energy and Environmental StrategiesEra of TechnologyCategorizing the Health Effects of RadiationHistorical Perspective on Culture and TechnologyTechnical Assessments and Stress Tests in EuropeBenefits Versus Risks, by Kampanart Silva, the University of TokyoIV Reflections by Students and MentorsThe Second Period (1978–1999)Searching for FitPAGESTransparency and SharingLevel 1Loss of Heat SinkDirect Versus Indirect EffectsAppendix A: The Conventional Approach to Risk AssessmentCalculated ResultsThe Size of the Radiological Impact Outside JapanFormat for Students' Discussion at the Summer SchoolHealth Effects and ConsequencesWeakness in the Application of Defense-in-Depth ConceptApproach Based on Radiation MonitorConcept of Radioactive Waste DisposalSafety Culture and the Accident, by Hiroshi Madokoro, the University of TokyoThe First Period (1957–1978)Cultural Attitude IssuesImplementation Process of ResilienceThe AccidentWas Mr. Yoshida Ethical? by Lukis MacKie, University of Tennessee, KnoxvilleStrengthening IndependenceResponses from Nuclear Engineers in JapanModel 2: Codes for Severe Accident Progression AnalysisExamples for Potential Countermeasures and/or Technologies to be AppliedInvisibility Versus Transparency: The Ex-SKF BlogPrologueEssential Characteristics of ResilienceKey Issues in Resilience EngineeringPaths into the ProjectLevel 5Cognitive Model of Team PerformanceRecommendations and Requirements Derived from Lessons LearnedStandardization and InternationalizationSafety Culture, Ethics and RiskManagement of Contaminated WaterPolitical Impact of the Fukushima Daiichi Accident in EuropeShift in the Focal Point of Systems SafetyExternal EventsFrequent ShufflingRadiation Risk Communication, by Kazumasa Shimada, the University of TokyoCorrelating Radiation Exposure with Health EffectsHow Has This Status Quo Been Generated?Post-Fukushima Questions and AnswersEra of ResiliencePreambleAssessment of ResilienceResilience Engineering A New Horizon of Systems SafetyUnit 1Two Regulatory “Failures”—Systemic Causes of the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentSpecific Arrangements for Educational EffectivenessMechanisms Considered in the ModelEvaluationsRadiation Doses Due to ContaminationTowards More Open-Minded Nuclear Engineering Diversity, Independence and Public GoodDefinition of ResilienceOverview of the AccidentStudents' ReflectionsMinimizing and Treating Exposure to RadiationTsunami“Failure” of Voluntary Safety EffortsPurpose of ModelingClosing ObservationsStudents' EssaysBenefits of Nuclear Power, by Christina Novila Soewono, Tokai UniversityGeneral Concepts for Various ModelsEnvironmental Contamination and Decontamination After Fukushima Daiichi AccidentPrefaceRelated StudiesAttempts in Nuclear Engineering CommunityUnits 1 and 3Reform of EducationTwo-Agency SystemIAEA ReportsModel 4: Ambient Dose Rate from the Contaminated GroundGoals for This ChapterCommunication on Science and TechnologyResults and EvaluationEthics, Risk and Safety Culture Reflections on Fukushima and BeyondReflections on Developing an Identity for the Third Generation Nuclear Engineer in the Post-Fukushima SocietySecond-Generation HRAWho Am I? What Is My Own Role on Earth? by Shin-etsu Sugawara, the University of TokyoThe Three Mile Island AccidentScientist Citizen: Cecile Pineda's Devil's Tango: How I Learned the Fukushima Step by StepOccurrence of the Accident and Release, Transport, and Washout of the Radiation PlumeUnit 4Final Remarks Regarding Nuclear Engineering as a ProfessionLunchbox-Toolbox: GKS1350021 and Nuclear EngineersAccident Progression for Units 1–3The “Structural Disaster” of the Science-Technology-Society Interface From a Comparative Perspective with a Prewar AccidentNuclear Safety Regulation in Japan and Impacts of the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentDiscussing the Fukushima Daiichi CatastropheDifferences in Plant Responses Among 17 Nuclear Power PlantsThe Fukushima Accident and Radiological ImpactThe Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant AccidentLunchbox-Toolbox: Meeting Joonhong AhnRisk Analysis and Public Confidence, by Naomi Kaida, the University of TokyoEnergy Modeling Challenge After FukushimaA Brief History of Nuclear Engineering EducationIII Basis for Moving ForwardA Perspective on Natural Versus Man-Made RadiationImplications of the Fukushima Daiichi Accident to Nuclear EngineeringNuclear Engineers for Society: What Education can doDistinguishing External from Internal ExposureThe Hidden Accident and the Outbreak of War with the U.S. and Britain: How Did Japan Deal with the Problem?Analysis of Radioactive Release from the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power StationThe Accident Kept SecretUnprecedented Mega-EarthquakeLessons Learned and Recommendations DerivedRadioactive Waste Management After Fukushima Daiichi AccidentAcute Versus Chronic EffectsEra of Human ErrorFrom Fukushima to the World How to Learn from the Experience in JapanRegulatory Guidelines
 
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