WATER FILTER NA GAWA SA CLAY PANLINIS NG INUMING TUBIG at India Has No Option for Electricity, Except Nuclear Power
Posted on April 2nd By mike b. (pscijourn megamanila), Larouche Philippines
WATER FILTER NA GAWA SA PASO KAPALIT NG CHLORINE PANLINIS NG INUMING TUBIG
Ang sarap inumin ng tubig na mula sa banga. Banga na gawa sa clay parang paso. Ito marahil ang inspirasyon sa likha ng Industrial Technology Development Institute (ITDI) ng Department of Science and Technology (DOST) kung saan ang kanilang pilot site ng kanilang likha ay sa southville 3 ng National Housing Authority (NHA) sa Muntinlupa City.
Sampu hanggang isandaang katao ang nabiyayaan ng tig-isang unit ng nasabing Ceramic Pot Filter sa kanilang pilot testing site bago pa ito mai commercialized ayon kay ITDI-DOST Executive Director Nuna Almanzor.
Sa pamamagitan ng kanilang na develop na teknolohiya, di na umano magkakaroon ng suliranin sa malinis na inuming tubig ang ating mga kababayan kahit nasaan sila naroon maging kahit saan man nila kukunin ang tubig inumin dahil sa nasabing teknolohiya, maaring salain ang tubig buhat sa kahit anong source particular sa poso o deep well upang maging potable ito.
Gawa sa pulang clay na kinuha umano sa lalawigan ng Aurora ang material na red clay na sinamahan at hinaluan ng nano-coloidal silver at my anti-microbial agent na siyang naging kapalit ng chlorination process sa kumpara sa nakagawian ng karaniwang filtration process.
May kababaan rin ang halaga ng unit na umaabot lamang sa 300-100 pesos depende sa laki at kayang I- filter ang halos 2-10 microns na siyang sasala sa mga dumi ng tubig at mai ko-convert sa malinis na inumin para sa mga residente, customized pa ang unit sa kung ano ang pangangailangan ng gagamit.
Sa pakikipagtulungan ng National Housing Authority (NHA) sa pangunguna ng kanilang General Manager na si Atty. Chito M. Cruz at ni DOST Secretary Mario G. Montejo. Hindi umano layunin ng DOST na tapatan ang industriya ng water filtering sa bansa. Isa ng malaking industriya ang pagbebenta ng tubig dahilan na rin sa kakulangan sa suplay ng malinis na inumin kahit sa katototohanang napaliligiran ang taing bansa ng karagatan. sa nasabi ring aktibidad ay nilagdaan ang isang memorandum of understanding sa pagitan ng DOST-NHA patungkol sa nasabing proyekto.
India Has No Option for Electricity, Except Nuclear Power
March 21st, 2011 • 5:18 PM
Speaking to the media on March 20, Indian Environment Minister Jairam Ramesh said: “What has happened in Japan is very serious. We will have to learn appropriate lessons and whatever additional safeguards, additional precautions are required we must take, but I don’t believe India can abandon nuclear energy (program).”
Ramesh was apparently responding to the increasing noises made by the anti-nuclear brigades, demanding abandonment of power generation through nuclear fission. The Wall Street Journal on March 18 cited experts saying one immediate impact will be the delay of projects and the escalation of costs in India. “How many more warnings do we need before we finally grasp that nuclear reactors are inherently hazardous?” Greenpeace said in a release from New Delhi earlier this week. “The nuclear industry always tells us that situation like this cannot happen with modern reactors, yet Japan is currently in the middle of a potentially devastating nuclear crisis. Nuclear power will always be vulnerable to the potentially deadly combination of human error, design failure and natural disaster,” Greenpeace said.
India’s Nuclear Power Corporation (NPC) Director, G. Nageshwar Rao, at a media briefing, pointed out on March 19 that, because of recurring power shortages in India, which causes power outages in some nuclear power plants, the Indian reactors were built with passive cooling systems, which do not depend much on instrumentation, unlike those in Japan. The engineered systems in these reactors operate passively. For instance, pressure relief valves function without operator control and despite any loss of auxiliary power. Rao also said the Indian reactors have adopted the third-generation safety design features, in terms of the various passive safety features backing up the active safety systems, ensuring that the core is always filled with water containing boron and the temperature of water would remain well below the limits.
It should be noted that the passive cooling system used in the Indian reactors is not an “inherently safe” system. The pebble bed reactor is an example of a reactor exhibiting an inherently safe process that is also capable of providing a passive safety component for all operational modes. As the temperature of the fuel rises in the pebble bed reactor, Doppler broadening increases the probability that neutrons are captured by U-238 atoms. This reduces the chance that the neutrons are captured by the fissile U-235 atoms and initiate fission, thus reducing the reactor’s power output and placing an inherent upper limit on the temperature of the fuel.
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