Nuclear forensics education at the University of Texas at Austin. Landsberger, S., Biegalski, S., Kapsimalis, R., Pryor, M., & Tamalis, D. Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry, 296(1):333–337, April, 2013.
Nuclear forensics education at the University of Texas at Austin [link]Paper  doi  abstract   bibtex   
Nuclear forensics continues to be an integral part of the Domestic Nuclear Detection Office, the Defense Threat Reduction Agency and the National Nuclear Security Administration. As with our previous three-year Nuclear Forensics Education Award Program we will continue to offer a comprehensive educational program and closely collaborate with national laboratories to pursue common research. Our research will primarily focus on analysis of radioactive debris following a nuclear or radiological dispersive device event or the investigation of the pedigree of nuclear materials in nonproliferation. This research will include using Compton suppression and gamma coincidence low-level gamma ray counting, investigation of nuclear fuel cycles for nonproliferation, on-site inspection within the context of the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty and radioxenon detection physics. We also offer a graduate program in nuclear robotics, an interdisciplinary program in the automation of handling special nuclear materials. To better equip our students who are entering the workforce at the national laboratories and government agencies we are also proposing the development of several new laboratory modules for non-destructive identification of fission products in environmental samples and irradiated uranium specimens at various enrichments and characterizing naturally occurring radioactive material. Collaboration with Florida Memorial University a Historically Black Colleges and Universities will continue for training and collaborative research.
@article{landsberger_nuclear_2013,
	title = {Nuclear forensics education at the {University} of {Texas} at {Austin}},
	volume = {296},
	issn = {1588-2780},
	url = {https://doi.org/10.1007/s10967-012-2067-5},
	doi = {10.1007/s10967-012-2067-5},
	abstract = {Nuclear forensics continues to be an integral part of the Domestic Nuclear Detection Office, the Defense Threat Reduction Agency and the National Nuclear Security Administration. As with our previous three-year Nuclear Forensics Education Award Program we will continue to offer a comprehensive educational program and closely collaborate with national laboratories to pursue common research. Our research will primarily focus on analysis of radioactive debris following a nuclear or radiological dispersive device event or the investigation of the pedigree of nuclear materials in nonproliferation. This research will include using Compton suppression and gamma coincidence low-level gamma ray counting, investigation of nuclear fuel cycles for nonproliferation, on-site inspection within the context of the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty and radioxenon detection physics. We also offer a graduate program in nuclear robotics, an interdisciplinary program in the automation of handling special nuclear materials. To better equip our students who are entering the workforce at the national laboratories and government agencies we are also proposing the development of several new laboratory modules for non-destructive identification of fission products in environmental samples and irradiated uranium specimens at various enrichments and characterizing naturally occurring radioactive material. Collaboration with Florida Memorial University a Historically Black Colleges and Universities will continue for training and collaborative research.},
	language = {en},
	number = {1},
	urldate = {2020-05-10},
	journal = {Journal of Radioanalytical and Nuclear Chemistry},
	author = {Landsberger, S. and Biegalski, S. and Kapsimalis, R. and Pryor, M. and Tamalis, D.},
	month = apr,
	year = {2013},
	pages = {333--337},
}

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