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

Social Aspect of ResilienceImpact of Fukushima Daiichi Accident on Japan's Nuclear Fuel Cycle and Spent Fuel ManagementTechnical Assessments and Stress Tests in EuropeStandardization and InternationalizationSpecific Arrangements for Educational EffectivenessModel 1: Release from Fuel with Known/Assumed InventoryMethods of AnalysisAppendix A: The Conventional Approach to Risk AssessmentDefinition of ResilienceVoice, Tone, Trust, and PowerBeginning to Understand Professional Ethics as a ResponsibilityUnit 1Radiation Doses Due to ContaminationMotivation for This ChapterModeling of Decontamination to Help Decision MakingEthics, Risk and Safety Culture Reflections on Fukushima and BeyondGreater Public Good and Rationality,by Denia Djokic, University of California, BerkeleyComparison Between ApproachesA Particular Challenge to Engineering as a ProfessionUncertainty and Safety PhilosophyMeasurement at Severe AccidentsDesign of Buildings, Systems and ComponentsExternal EventsAppendix C: The Accident Sequence at Fukushima DaiichiLevel 5Political Impact in Europe from FukushimaModel 2: Codes for Severe Accident Progression AnalysisUnit 3Management of Radioactive Wastes Generated Within Nuclear Power StationFormat for Students' Discussion at the Summer SchoolAfter the AccidentEnergy Modeling Challenge After FukushimaThe Size of the Radiological Impact Outside JapanThe Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant AccidentWhere Do We Go from Here?Results and EvaluationUnfruitful Results from the AttemptsUnits 1 and 3Recommendations and Requirements Derived from Lessons LearnedClosing ObservationsBenefits Versus Risk,by Keisuke Kawahara, the University of TokyoRole of Nuclear Professionals After Fukushima, by Kenta Horio, the University of TokyoDemocratization of Nuclear Engineering: Not Just for Political Correctness, but Also for Innovation of TechnologyHow Has This Status Quo Been Generated?Regulatory GuidelinesUnit 4Historical Perspective on Culture and TechnologyManagement of Contaminated WaterNuclear and Photovoltaic (PV) ModelingDenial of Nuclear Power: A Message from Japanese CourtStrengthening IndependenceLessons Learned and Recommendations DerivedLong-Term Energy and Environmental StrategiesPlant ExplosionPlanning for PAGES 2011 Summer SchoolEmergency Power SupplyReflections on Fukushima DaiichiBuilding Sustainable Interdisciplinary BridgesSpent Fuel Pool CoolingLegitimacyEvent Sequence of the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentEvaluationsGeneral ObservationContamination and Environmental CleanupIV Reflections by Students and MentorsNuclear Safety Regulation in Japan and Impacts of the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentShift in the Focal Point of Systems SafetyWhat Are the Problems with the Current Situation?Analysis of Radioactive Release from the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power StationManagement of Severe AccidentReflections on Developing an Identity for the Third Generation Nuclear Engineer in the Post-Fukushima SocietyExamples for Potential Countermeasures and/or Technologies to be AppliedEvaluation of PAGES 2011Communication with Society and the General PublicSafety Culture, Ethics and RiskAppendix: Mathematical FormulationsPaths into the ProjectWas Mr. Yoshida Ethical? by Lukis MacKie, University of Tennessee, KnoxvilleFrequent ShufflingThe Fukushima Accident and Radiological ImpactAppendix B: Defense in DepthThe “Structural Disaster” of the Science-Technology-Society Interface From a Comparative Perspective with a Prewar AccidentModel SimulationEra of Human ErrorStatus QuoNuclear Engineers for Society: What Education can doAcute Versus Chronic EffectsFrom Fukushima to the World How to Learn from the Experience in JapanSocial-Scientific Literacy EducationEssential Characteristics of ResilienceA Perspective on Natural Versus Man-Made RadiationFuture ChallengesThe Second Period (1978–1999)Remediation and GKS1350021: Teaching Contamination as a Literary CriticConcluding RemarksUnderstanding the Health Impacts and Risks of Exposure to RadiationLunchbox-Toolbox: Meeting Joonhong AhnEra of TechnologyInterdependencies Between SystemsEra of ResilienceCorrelating Radiation Exposure with Health EffectsII EtiologyBenefits Versus Risks, by Kampanart Silva, the University of TokyoResilience Engineering A New Horizon of Systems SafetyResultsRelated StudiesConcluding RemarksSecond-Generation HRAWho Am I? What Is My Own Role on Earth? by Shin-etsu Sugawara, the University of TokyoWhat Is a Professional?Mitigation Measures Against Severe AccidentsShort Reflection of Basic Safety IssuesPresent Situation of Cores and PCVs of Units 1–3Minimizing and Treating Exposure to RadiationThe AccidentHardware FocusIntegrating Social-Scientific Literacy in Nuclear Engineering Education Approaches Developed in the GoNERI ProgramDecision SupportProgress in Human Reliability AnalysisLoss of Heat SinkAim and Design of PAGES 2011 ProgramBenefits of Nuclear Power, by Christina Novila Soewono, Tokai UniversityThe Role of Engineers in Democratic Societies, by Christian Di Sanzo, University of California, BerkeleyImplementation Process of ResilienceRequirements for New Regulatory SystemSurface Radioactivity ConcentrationsIAEA ReportsNuclear Safety RegulationModel 4: Ambient Dose Rate from the Contaminated GroundFuture DirectionsUnit 2Invisibility Versus Transparency: The Ex-SKF BlogApproach Based on Radionuclide Release Analysis: Model 1Scientist Citizen: Cecile Pineda's Devil's Tango: How I Learned the Fukushima Step by StepModel 3: Atmospheric Transport ModelWhere Was the Weakness in Application of Defense-in-Depth Concept and Why?Overview of the AccidentRadioactive Waste Management After Fukushima Daiichi AccidentStudents' EssaysAccident Progression for Units 1–3Calculated ResultsMechanisms Considered in the ModelLow Dose Ionizing RadiationRegionally Disaggregated DNE21Attempts in Nuclear Engineering CommunityImplications of the Fukushima Daiichi Accident to Nuclear EngineeringStudents' ReflectionsFirst-Generation HRAPost-Fukushima Questions and AnswersThe Three Mile Island AccidentCommunication with Experts in Other FieldsThe Chernobyl AccidentPolitical Impact of the Fukushima Daiichi Accident in EuropeThe First Period (1957–1978)A Request: From GKS1350021 to Nuclear EngineersIntrospectionTowards More Open-Minded Nuclear Engineering Diversity, Independence and Public GoodCategorizing the Health Effects of RadiationWeakness in the Application of Defense-in-Depth ConceptReform of EducationEarlier AccidentsTransparency and SharingResilience in Ordinary SituationsThe Sociological Implications for the Fukushima Daiichi Accident: Beyond Success or FailureRisk Analysis and Public Confidence, by Naomi Kaida, the University of TokyoDefining and Measuring Ionizing RadiationSocial InstallationLegislation for Radioactive Waste Management after Fukushima Daiichi AccidentPreambleA Brief History of Nuclear Engineering EducationUnit 1Concept, Aim, and Design of PAGES 2011 Summer SchoolPreambleSimulation Assumptions and SettingsPrologueConcluding RemarksEngineers, Social Scientists, and Nuclear Power A Narrative from WithinCommunication on Science and TechnologyAssessment of ResilienceRadiation Risk Communication, by Kazumasa Shimada, the University of TokyoInformation Sharing at the Accident, by Haruyuki Ogino, the University of TokyoPAGES 2009 and 2010 Summer SchoolsLink with National CultureLevel 4Concept of Radioactive Waste DisposalUnprecedented Mega-EarthquakeResponses from Nuclear Engineers in JapanThoughts on Emergency Workers' Dose Limit, by Toshiyuki Aratani, the University of TokyoThe European UnionApproach Based on Radiation MonitorSearching for FitNuclear Education Reform Before the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentThe Hidden Accident and the Outbreak of War with the U.S. and Britain: How Did Japan Deal with the Problem?Points Discussed During the ProgramTwo Regulatory “Failures”—Systemic Causes of the Fukushima Daiichi AccidentEstimating the Exposure to Ionizing Radiation and Subsequent Impact“Failure” of Voluntary Safety EffortsThe Basic Points About the Fukushima Daiichi Accident from the Perspective of “Structural Disaster”Management of Nuclear Fuels in Nuclear Reactors and Spent Fuel PoolPrefaceThe Third Period (Since 1999)Final Remarks Regarding Nuclear Engineering as a Profession“Failure” of Interdisciplinary CommunicationInfluence of Green Politics in EuropeLinear-No-Threshold ModelLunchbox-Toolbox: GKS1350021 and Nuclear EngineersIII Basis for Moving ForwardOccurrence of the Accident and Release, Transport, and Washout of the Radiation PlumeDirect Versus Indirect EffectsCitizen Scientist: From Nuclear Engineers to GKS1350021Safety Culture and High Reliability OrganizationImplications and Lessons for Advanced Reactor Design and OperationUnit 3Cultural Attitude IssuesGoNERIEffective CommunicationChronic Exposure to Low Dose RadiationPurpose of ModelingDistinguishing External from Internal ExposureRadionuclides Released from the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power PlantDeterministic Versus Stochastic EffectsModel and DataTrustDiscussing the Fukushima Daiichi CatastropheConcluding Remarks: Conflicting Values and MotivesWaste Generation by DecontaminationIs Communication Essential for Advancing Nuclear Engineering?The Role of Nuclear Engineers in Society,by Tatsuhiko Sugiyama, the University of TokyoWhat Is Resilience?I Understanding the Fukushima Daiichi Accident and Its ConsequencesEnvironmental ContaminationLevel 1TsunamiEnvironmental Contamination and Decontamination After Fukushima Daiichi AccidentGoals for This ChapterNatural HazardsFaculty Development and EvaluationDon't Refuse, but Inspired by the Voice from SocietyResultsUnit 2The Accident Kept SecretHydrogen DetonationFundamental ConceptsGeneral Concepts for Various ModelsThe Role of Nuclear Engineers in Society, by Eva Uribe, University of California, BerkeleyEducating the Post-Fukushima Nuclear EngineerTwo-Agency SystemEra of Socio-Technical InteractionsHistorical Progress of Nuclear Safety Regulation in JapanDifferences in Plant Responses Among 17 Nuclear Power PlantsRisk Perception and Communication, by Petrus, Tokai UniversityRegarding Public Communication as a Form of ProfessionalismCognitive Model of Team PerformanceSafety Culture and the Accident, by Hiroshi Madokoro, the University of TokyoConcluding Remarks: Independence and Diversity of Nuclear Engineering for Unprecedented ChallengeThe Development Trajectory of the Kanpon Type and Its PitfallsThree Mile Island and Fukushima Some Reflections on the History of Nuclear PowerV Education in FutureEnsuring Integrative CapabilitiesThe “Structural Disaster” of the Science-TechnologySociety InterfaceKey Issues in Resilience EngineeringPAGESHomogeneous Versus Heterogeneous IrradiationHealth Effects and Consequences
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