Cs 1 6 validating game resources hatas

Posted by / 25-Nov-2017 23:21

The planned project consists of the following main elements: power plant technology, cooling water system for the power plant, connection to the Hungarian power system. The feasibility of various implementation options were examined, a preliminary environmental assessment was prepared, and the issues related to the disposal of spent fuels and radioactive waste were scrutinized.1.1 ACTIVITIES IN PREPARATION FOR THE PLANNED PROJECT TELLER PROJECT Pursuant to Article 7 (2) of Act CXVI of 1996 on Atomic Energy, Parliament's preliminary provisional consent is required to start preparations for the building of any new nuclear facility. The findings of these studies were summed up in three decision support documents, which state that the best choice is a modern pressurized water nuclear power plant, which is not a prototype, has already been licensed somewhere in the world, and has a useful life of at least 60 years, to be built at the Paks site.V ERBE Figure 43: The Martonvásár-Győr 400 kv overhead transmission line with PINE poles Figure 44: The Pécs-National Border 400 kv overhead transmission line with PINE poles, line corridor Figure 45: Martonvásár-Győr 400 kv overhead transmission line, assembly Figure 46: The 25 (entire panel) and 10km (blue rectangle) resolution domains of the ALADIN-Climate model Figure 47: The REMO model s domain covered with 25km resolution Figure 48: The ALADIN-Climate (black) and REMO (red) models grid points situated in the surroundings of the Paks Nuclear Power Plant (green) File name: PAKSII_KHT_Kozertheto_EN 10/273 Figure 49: The annual progression of monthly average temperatures ( C) according to observations in (gray line), and annual progression anticipated on the basis of the two models ( C; the uncertainty interval they limit are in coloured bands) in the vicinity of Paks Figure 50: The annual progression of monthly total precipitation (mm) according to observations in (gray line), and annual progression anticipated on the basis of the two models (mm; the uncertainty interval they limit are in coloured bands) in the vicinity of Paks Figure 51: Calculated depth integrated velocity area in the surrounding of the cold water and hot water canal mouths in the event of m³/s multiple year average Danube discharge rate and 100 m³/s cooling water extraction intensity Paks Power Plant stand alone operation Figure 52: Calculated depth integrated velocity area in the surrounding of the cold water and hot water canal mouths in the event of m³/s multiple year average Danube discharge rate and 100 m³/s cooling water extraction intensity Paks Power Plant Paks II under contruction Figure 53: The distribution of absolute velicity values on the Danube river km section [m/s] Paks Power Plant, extreme high water (Q20 000years = m³/s, water extraction 100 m³/s) Paks Power Plant in stand alone operation including EOV coordinates Figure 54: The distribution of absolute velicity values on the Danube river km section [m/s] Design standard operation, extreme high water (Q20 000years = m³/s, water extration at 232 m³/s) Paks Power Plant and Paks II joint operation including EOV coordinates Figure 55: Static inundation image developing when the Danube is at metres above Baltic sea level Figure 56: Static inundation image developing when the Danube is at metres above Baltic sea level Figure 57: The distribution of absolute velocity values on the Danube river km section [m/s] Paks Power Plant in stand alone operation, extreme low water stage (Q20 000years = 579 m³/s, water extraction 100 m³/s) including EOV coordinates Figure 58: The distribution of absolute velocity values on the Danube river km section [m/s] design operating state, extreme low water (Q20 000years = 579 m³/s, water extraction 232 m³/s) Paks Power Plant and Paks II joint operation including EOV coordinates Figure 59: Calculated trends in the main current line of the Danube at a Danube discharge rate of m³/s (average hydrological year), in three operational states: Paks Power Plant operation, Paks Power Plant and Paks II joint operation Paks II stand alone operation Figure 60: Calculated trends in the main current line of the Danube at a Danube discharge rate of m³/s (wet hydrological year), in three operational states: Paks Power Plant operation, Paks Power Plant and Paks II joint operation Paks II stand alone operation Figure 61: Calculated Danube river morphology changes after 5 years of operation at m³/s-os Danube discharge rate (average hydrological year) and 100 m³/s cooling water extraction Paks Power Plant in stand alone operation ( ) Figure 62: Calculated Danube river morphology changes after 5 years of operation at a m³/s Danube discharge rate (average hydrological year) and in the case of 100 m³/s cooling water extraction rate (the state between the years ) Paks Power Plant and Paks II jointly ( ) Figure 63: Calculated Danube river morphology changes after 5 years of operation at a m³/s Danube discharge rate (average hydrological year) and in the case of 100 m³/s cooling water extraction rate (the state between the years ) Paks II in stand alone operation ( ) Figure 64: The calculated impact area of the heat plume above 30 C design state in 2014 (TDanube,max=25.61 C, QDanube= m³/s, hot water discharge rate : 100 m³/s) Figure 65: The calculated impact area of the heat plume above 30 C design state in 2032 (TDanube,max=26.38 C, QDanube= m³/s, hot water discharge rate : 100 ³/s m³/s) Paks Power Plant Paks II in joint operation Figure 66: The calculated impact area of the heat plume above 30 C design state of the year 2085 (TDanube,max=28.64 C, QDanube= m³/s, hot water discharge rate : 132 m³/s) Paks II in stand alone operation Figure 67: The impact of water retention by the Čunovo / Bősi barrage system in low water stage situations characterised by a recurrent period in every years on the security of the water extraction operations of the Paks Power Plant (Danube, river km) Figure 68: General site map of physico-chemical testing profiles on the Danube and Figure 69: The water regime of the Danube (Paks-Dombori-Baja) between 2006 and Figure 70: Water regime of the Danube (Paks-Dombori-Baja) between 2012 and Figure 71: Changes in the discharge rate and water temperature of the Danube (Paks-Dombori-Baja) in 2012 and Figure 72: Chronological changes of thge annual average water temperature of the Danube (Paks) between 1970 and Figure 73: Annual distribution of the daily water temperatures of the Danube (Paks) in the period between 1970 and Figure 74: Relations between the affected bodies of water and the area under study Figure 75: The NW-SE hydrogeological section crossing the area under study File name: PAKSII_KHT_Kozertheto_EN 11/273 Figure 76: Self-potential log crossing the Paks Nuclear Power Station Figure 77: Total impact area of implementation Figure 78: Transmission line construction aggregated impact area Figure 79: Impact area of operation Figure 80: Impact area of transmission line operation Figure 81: Total impact area of operation Figure 82: Aggregated impact zone of Paks Nuclear Power Plant and Paks II Figure 83: Operational irregularity impact area of Paks II Figure 84: Location of air pollution measuring points Figure 85: Degraded grassland with stone plates in the area affected by the construction works Figure 86: Map of vegetation map of the environment of 3 km diameter of the Paks power plant Figure 87: Flood plains willow and poplar forests on the Island in between the channels Figure 88: Grassland with feather grass in the incorporated area of Paks Nuclear Power Plant Figure 89: Dianthus serotinus Figure 90: Jersey tiger (Euplagia quadripunctaria) Figure 91: Feeding wheatear (Oenanthe oenanthea) in the construction area Figure 92: Scallop and snail shells on the Danube bank in Paks Figure 93: The rich bird fauna in the environment of the power plant Figure 94: Yellow-legged dragonfly (Gomphus flavipes) Figure 95: The green lizard (Lacerta viridis) tolerates anthropogenic disturbance well Figure 96: Dry, cask storage, upright layout.[42] Figure 97: Filling the cask for dry storage, horizontal layout.To this end, ERBE used the services of pro fessi onally recognized, c ertified subcont racto rs wi th appropri ate re ferences f or the purp ose of assessing the basic conditi on of the Paks site and then fo r elabo rating t he environme ntal imp a ct assessment p rogra mme and compiling th e environment al impact as sessment study.

Name of the designer: MVM ERBE ENERGETIKA Mérnökiroda Zártkörűen Működő Részvénytársaság (MVM ERBE ENERGETIKA Engineering Company Limited by Shares) Official abbreviation of the Designer s name: MVM ERBE Zrt.The project company is engaged in legal harmonization matters as well as the analysis of regional economic and social impacts.A further especially important task is to make sure that building the new nuclear power plant units will boost Hungary s economy as much as possible REGULATORY SUPPORT As a result of the above outlined preparatory activities, several elements supporting the implementation of the new nuclear power plant units have been introduced into the Hungarian regulatory environment.Address of the designer s registered office: 1117 Budapest, Budafoki út 95.Designer s company registration number: Head of the designer: Farkas Dohán - Chief Executive Officer The technical c ondition s of the envi ronment al impact assessment stu d y and licensing f or the planned nuclea r po wer plant units a re provided by the basi c technical paramete rs elabor ated o n the basis of the maximu m environmen tal emissi on values causing maxi mum environme ntal l oad, which a re b ased o n the preliminary data rep orte d by th e suppli er o f th e units, t he pub lished d at a of nuclear po wer pl ants alread y b eing buil t, an d the r efere nce dat a of similar units that have been implement ed.

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