Energy and water development appropriations for 1989: hearings before a subcommittee of the Committee on Appropriations, House of Representatives, One Hundredth Congress, second session, Partie 5
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Appropriations. Subcommittee on Energy and Water Development
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1988
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
Academies accelerator activities addition Administration Amendments applications appropriate assistance authorized base Basic Bevill budget building Collider Committee completed conducted Congress construction continue cost Decker Department Department's directed discuss effects effort electric Energy engineering environmental equipment established estimate evaluation expected experiments facilities FAZIO Federal field follows fuel funding fusion future going Government HERRINGTON important Improve increase industry initiated Institute interest International issues Laboratory List magnets major materials meet million Miss Fitzpatrick MYERS National Laboratory nuclear Nuclear Waste Office operation participation percent physics plant Policy potential problems production proposals questions reactor recommended record renewable repository request response safety Sciences scientific Secretary selection sources studies superconducting technical testing transfer understanding United University utilities waste
Page 249 - It is always good politics to pose as defender of the poor by declaring high prices illegal," says William J. Baumol, the director of the CV Starr Center for Applied Economics at New York University.
Page 248 - Hale brought to the attention of the meeting the question of a popular journal to be published jointly by the National Academy of Sciences and the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and stated that the matter would be brought up later for further consideration.
Page 257 - He was a member of the technical staff at the Bell Telephone Laboratories from 1939 to 1947.
Page 623 - Plan (MFPP), which was developed in 1985. This Plan took into consideration the constraints on Federal spending, the uncertainty of energy supply, the excellent technical progress in fusion research, the program's ability to train creative scientists and engineers, the...
Page 635 - beta.' Higher magnetic fields require larger, more costly magnets. Therefore, experiments are carried out with alternate plasma shapes and operating modes predicted to Increase beta. In 1987, a world record beta of 6.2 percent, compared to the previous record of 5 percent, Has achieved and sustained without disruptions for several hundred milliseconds.
Page 316 - Million) which Is scheduled to be completed In 1989. This upgraded computing capability Is required to analyze the large volume of new physics data coming from the Tevatron program. This request also provides $5.8 million for General Plant Projects at Brookhaven National Laboratory which are required to keep the general plant (eg, buildings, roads and utilities) In good operating condition.
Page 354 - This program develops the knowledge base necessary to identify, understand, and anticipate the long-term health and environmental consequences of energy use and development and utilizes the Department's unique scientific and technological capabilities to solve major scientific problems in the environment, medicine, and biology.
Page 564 - Breaux, and members of the committee. I'm pleased to be here today to discuss the value and appreciation Volkswagen of America has for its older workers.
Page 350 - R&D activities associated with the 1-2 GeV Synchrotron Radiation Source at LBL and the 6-7 GeV Synchrotron Radiation Source at ANL. The R&D funds for the former are focused on improvements to the magnet lattice and related activities. For the 6-7 GeV Source, research activities will focus on prototypes of the dipole magnets and Insertion devices. Reliable, precise measurements at the seven BES facilities challenge the current state-of-the-art; and improvements and replacement hardware are necessary...
Page 322 - The heart of the SSC will be two rings containing about 10,000 superconducting magnets located in a racetrack-shaped tunnel about 53 miles in circumference and 10 feet in diameter. There will be four interaction regions at which experiments will be carried out with detectors that record the results of the collisions between beams of protons, each having energy levels of 20 TeV. The SSC will be a powerful basic research tool that will significantly extend the frontiers of understanding of the basic...