Iter Satya

download Iter Satya

of 41

  • date post

    05-Apr-2018
  • Category

    Documents

  • view

    216
  • download

    0

Embed Size (px)

Transcript of Iter Satya

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    1/41

    InternationalThermonuclear Experimental

    Reactor(ITER ) Safety Analysis

    SATYA PRAKASH SARASWAT

    11115061

    PhD NET

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    2/41

    The international ITER project for

    fusion: Why?

    Q 10 represents the scientific goal of the

    ITER project: to deliver ten times the power

    it consumes.

    From 50 MW of input power, the ITER

    machine is designed to produce 500 MW of

    fusion powerthe first of all fusion

    experiments to produce net energy.

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    3/41

    Power Supply

    Electricity requirements for the ITER plant

    and facilities will range from 110 MW to up to

    620 MW for peak periods of 30 seconds

    during plasma operation.

    The cooling water and cryogenic systems will

    together absorb about 80% of this supply.

    http://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/CoolingWaterhttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/VacuumCryohttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/VacuumCryohttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/CoolingWater
  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    4/41

    ITER component Specification

    ITER is based on the 'tokamak' concept of

    magnetic confinement, in which the plasma is

    contained in a doughnut-shaped vacuum vessel

    The fuela mixture ofdeuterium and tritium

    two isotopes of hydrogenis heated to

    temperatures in excess of 150 millionC, forming

    a hot plasma. Strong magnetic fields are used to keep the

    plasma away from the walls

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    5/41

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    6/41

    ITER Vacuum Vessel

    The vacuum vessel houses the fusion reaction and acts as afirst safety containment barrier.

    the larger the vessel, the greater the amount of fusionplasma & power that can be produced.

    The ITER vacuum vessel will be twice as large and sixteentimes as heavy as any previous tokamak, with an internaldiametre of 6 metres. It will measure a little over 19 metresacross by 11 metres high, and weigh in excess of5,000tons.

    The vacuum vessel will have double steel walls, withpassages for cooling water to circulate between them.

    The inner surfaces of the vessel will be covered withblanket modules that will provide shielding from the high-energy neutrons produced by the fusion reactions.

    http://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/CoolingWaterhttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/CoolingWaterhttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/Blankethttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/Blankethttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/Blankethttp://www.iter.org/content/com/mach/CoolingWater
  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    7/41

    Cryogenic technology

    used at ITER to create and maintain low-temperature conditions for the magnet, vacuumpumping and some diagnostics systems.

    cooled with supercritical helium at 4 K (-269C) inorder to operate at the high magnetic fieldsnecessary for the confinement and stabilizationof the plasma

    The cryogenic system has been designed to

    guarantee cooling and stable operation for ITERmagnets, cryopumps and thermal shields

    Cont..

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    8/41

    ITER cryogenic system will be the largestconcentrated cryogenic system in the world with

    an installed cooling power of 65 kW at 4.5K(helium) and 1300 kW at 80K (nitrogen)

    The ITER cryostat will be 31 metres tall and nearly

    37 metres wide. liquid helium boiling 4.2 K at ambientpressure

    and provides the cold source to extract andtransfer heat from the components to the

    cryoplant. Forced-flow supercritical helium circulates

    through ITER components to remove heat andprovides the required low temperatureenvironment.

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    9/41

    Cryoplant

    The cryoplant is composed ofhelium and nitrogen refrigeratorscombined with a 80 K helium loop.

    Storage and recovery of the helium inventory (25 tons) is providedin warm and cold (4 K and 80 K) gaseous helium tanks.

    Three helium refrigerators supply the required cooling power via an

    interconnection box providing the interface to the cryodistributionsystem.

    Two nitrogen refrigerators provide cooling power for the thermalshields and the 80 K pre-cooling of the helium refrigerators.

    The ITER cryogenic system will be capable of providing cooling

    power at three different temperature levels: 4 K, 50K and 80K. cryostat is the secondary confinemnt barrier for invessel inventories

    in the ITER design

    The cryostat is completely surrounded by a concrete layer known asthe bioshield. Above the cryostat, the bioshield is two metres thick

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    10/41

    Cooling Water

    ITER will be equipped with cooling water

    system to manage the heat generated during

    operation of the tokamak.

    The internal surfaces of the vacuum vessel (first

    wall blanket and divertor) must be cooled to

    approximately 240C only a few metres from

    the 150-million-degree plasma.

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    11/41

    ITER Cooling Systems

    design includes four independent primary

    cooling systems for removal of the generated

    power

    the first-wall cooling system (480 MWth);

    the blanket cooling system (710 MWth);

    the divertor cooling system (210 MWth);

    the vacuum-vessel cooling system (60 MWth ).

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    12/41

    ITER reference accidents

    plasma transients

    Loss of power

    In-vessel coolant leak

    Ex-vessel coolant leakage

    Heat exchanger (HX) tube leakage

    Loss of Vacuum (LOVA)

    Accidents involving the ingress of air, helium,or water into the cryostat

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    13/41

    Loss of coolant flow accidents

    The consequences of LOFA accidents are mild

    If plasma burn is terminated within a fewseconds and pump inertia and natural coolant

    convection provide coolant flow in the

    primary cooling systems (at a level of at least

    2% of the nominal capacity after pump

    coastdown)

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    14/41

    Loss of coolant accidents inside the

    vacuum vessel

    A LOCA due to failure of in-vessel components or

    pipework may have the following consequences:

    - plasma disruption,

    - temperature transients due to loss of heatremoval,

    - pressurisation of the vacuum vessel,

    - chemical reactions, - radioactivity mobilisation with potential

    dispersion from the vacuum vessel.

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    15/41

    Loss of vacuum accidents

    A LOVA due to failure of the vacuum vessel or

    attached equipment

    plasma disruption,

    - temperature transients,

    - pressurisation of the vacuum vessel,

    - chemical reactions,

    - radioactivity mobilisation from the vacuumvessel

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    16/41

    Possible tritium inventory in Different

    Components of ITER

    The dominant mobilizable source terms for ITER aretritium

    In in-vessel co-deposited layers: 1 kg,

    In primary coolant loops: 10 g per loop,

    In tritium plant: generally 100 g per component, (isotope separation system (ISS)250 g),

    activation products:

    Tokamak dust: 100 kg (tungsten, steel or copper)

    Activated corrosion products: 10 kg per

    loop (510 times less hazardous compared to Tokamakdust).

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    17/41

    Accidents involvs to

    Divertor Cooling System

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    18/41

    The ITER Divertor

    The divertor is one of the key components of the

    ITER machine.

    Situated along the bottom of the vacuum vessel,

    its function is to extract heat and helium ash both products of the fusion reaction and other

    impurities from the plasma.

    divertor cooling system is the most critical system

    since it has the largest power density.

    D i h t i ti f th di t

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    19/41

    Design characteristics of the divertor

    cooling system

    Thermal power 210 MW

    Pressure at inlet of the divertor plates 3.5 MPa

    Coolant temperature inlet divertor plates 333 K Mass flow 3345 kg/s

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    20/41

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    21/41

    Accidents involving the Divertor

    Cooling System

    three LOCAs

    two LOFAs

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    22/41

    LOCAs in Divertor Cooling System

    The LOCAs are considered to be initiated by a break

    of a coolant pipe. The following LOCAs have been

    analyzed

    - a break of the cold leg of the main cooling circuit(location A in fig. 1);

    - a break of a feeder from an inlet ring collector to a

    sector manifold (location B in fig. 1);

    - a break of the surge line of the pressurizer (location

    C in fig. 1).

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    23/41

    LOFAs in Divertor Cooling System

    A LOFA implies a loss of the forced coolant flow in theprimary system. The LOFAs are considered to be initiatedby a loss of the electric power of the primary

    coolant pump (pump trip). The following LOFAs have

    been analyzed:- a LOFA without plasma shutdown;

    - a LOFA with plasma shutdown initiated 10 s after

    initiation of the pump trip. The plasma shutdown is

    simulated by a linearly decreasing power from 210MW (nominal power) to 0.076 MW (decay heat power) in

    10 s.

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    24/41

  • 7/31/2019 Iter Satya

    25/41

    Accidents in the first wall cooling

    system