Malik Hooker Womens Jersey  Nuclear Energy Explained: How does it work? 1/3





Nuclear Energy Explained: How does it work? 1/3



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Coal is the official state mineral of Kentucky.


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About: Nuclear Energy Explained: How does it work? 1/3


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That’s WW2
The Government:We need a new clean energy supply or else we’re all dead!!!
Me: How about Nuclear Energy?
The Government: Yep, No possible solution what so ever!
Me: Are you kidding me
Can you tell me what software do you use to make this video? Thank You!
La salle squad lol
Well now that i know how it works i dont need ya
So... What are the alternatives to a light-water reactor? And what are their pros and cons?
This is how to make a cup of tea
Dyatlov: Now this looks like a good job for me..




*reactor explodes.
4:15 add some white stripes to that...
The RBMK reactor cannot explode. Why bother?
I think the nuclear waste doesn't matter so lot. It isn't most important drawback and problem of the nuclear power. Important problem is limited Uranium supplies for increasing energy consumption of mankind. mankind has to find new energy that unlimited and nonpolluting like Nuclear Fusion or highly efficient Solar Generator.
1:43 is that the tardis??
if there was a zombie apocalypse or some other disaster that wiped out the government/ structure of society, the world would be screwed due to no one maintaining the 439 reactors worldwide. double apocalypse.
Unlike your diagram states there are no nuclear reactors in Australia. Either your researchers need to be sacked or your animators are being fed the wrong information. Not a very good learning channel.
No nuclear
love the music
electronic
supersonic
The UN Security Council has decided to remove this video
Facilities are expensive to build but easy to run I wish they would explain that a little more thoroughly


Coal stock


Coal is extracted from the ground by coal mining, either underground by shaft mining, or at ground level by open pit mining extraction.

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Coal is primarily used as a solid fuel to produce electricity and heat through combustion. World coal consumption was about 7.25 billion tonnes in 2010 The price of coal increased from around $30.00 per short ton in 2000 to around $150.00 per short ton as of September 2008. In early 2015, it was trading near $56/ton.