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Telecommunications for the Athens 2004 Olympic Games Lessons Learned from a Consultant's Perspective Telcordia Technologies Proprietary This document contains proprietary information that shall be distributed, routed or made available only within Telcordia Technologies, except with written permission of Telcordia Technologies . Prepared by: Spilios E. Makris, Ph.D. Olympic Program Director Network Reliability & Risk Services +1-732-699-6104 June 7, 2006 Prepared for: IEEE CQR 2006
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Idaho State University and University of Idaho
Introduction to Nuclear Engineering
UI: NE 450 Principles of Nuclear Engineering
ISU: NE 402 Fundamentals of Nuclear Science & Engineering
Fall Semester 2009
August 25 – December 17
LECTURE  #1 Introduction
Course Description
A Few Basics / Chapter 1NUCLEAR SCIENCE & ENGINEERING
“Anything Radioactive”
ENERGY
Production of electricity & heat
Fission & Fusion
Space
Others
NUCLEAR & ATOMIC RADIATIONS
Alpha Beta Gamma X-rays n’s
Medical & Industrial
National Security
OthersCOURSE DESCRIPTION
This course introduces the basic fundamentals 
of nuclear science and engineering.  
Topics include: atomic and nuclear physics, 
fission and fusion, 
isotopes and radioactivity, 
nuclear reactions, 
chart of the nuclides, 
radiations: detection and interactions with matter, 
health physics, 
criticality and basic reactor kinetics, 
reactor safety, current and future nuclear power plants,
other…..  
3 credits, 45 hours (lectures and exams). Lecturesfor this course are presented each Tuesday and Thursday 
morning from 09:30 to 10:45 am MST at University Place in Idaho Falls (CHE 
303) and sent via simultaneous interactive compressed video to classrooms 
in Pocatello and Moscow, Idaho.  
All lectures are recorded in DVD format and are available upon request to 
the Video Coordinator.
Homework assignments, topical reports and other course information are 
available on the class website:
www.if.uidaho.edu/~gunner/Nuclear/Nuclear.htmlPREREQUISITES
Students are expected to have knowledge of
chemistry, physics and mathematics
commensurate with university science and
engineering study, or consent of the instructor.
Students are expected to be self-motivated and
review these subjects if and as needed.
There is a wide diversity of students within this class:
Age / Academic Background / Experience / ……..
For some, the subject matter covered in this course will be new,
For others it will be a review,
For all, it is necessary to participate in the nuclear community. PRINCIPAL INSTRUCTORS
Fred Gunnerson, Ph.D.
University of Idaho
Professor & Director
Mechanical and Nuclear Engineering
1776 Science Center Drive
Suite 306
Idaho Falls, ID 83402-1557
fgunners@uidaho.edu
FAX: 208.282.7950
PHONE: 208.533.8107
OFFICE: CAES 279
Mary Lou Dunzik-Gougar, Ph.D.
Idaho State University
Assistant Professor
Nuclear Engineering
Affiliate Lab Scientist - INL
1776 Science Center Drive #332
Idaho Falls, Idaho 83402-1575
mldg@isu.edu
FAX: 208.282.7950
PHONE: 208.282.7809
OFFICE: TAB 332REQUIRED TEXTBOOK & REFERENCE
Fundamentals of Nuclear Science and Engineering
by J.Kenneth Shultis and Richard E. Faw,
nd
2 Edition, CRC Press / Taylor & Francis, 2008,
ISBN 13: 978-1-4200-5135-3
Chart of the Nuclides
Available from: Campus bookstores or
Lockheed Martin - Knolls Atomic Power Lab
Recent addition WEBSITE
World-wide-web computer access is necessary
to participate in this course.
Course information, supplemental course notes,
homework assignments, and copies of the lecture notes
will be posted in PdF format at:
www.if.uidaho.edu/~gunner/Nuclear/Nuclear.html
DVD
All lectures are recorded on DVD.
For questions or copies of DVDs contact Ryan Haworth,
UI Video Specialist, ryanh@if.uidaho.edu, 208.282.7946. Each lecture is
approximately 75 minutes in length, typically two lectures (one week) are
included on a single DVD. GRADES
Final grades for the course will be assigned with the following relative weights:
Homework Assignments (12) ………………………………………….. 20%
Topical Report ………………………………………………………….. 10%
Mid-Term Exam ………………………………………………………… 35%
Comprehensive Final Exam ………………………………………….. 35%HOMEWORK
Homework problems from the textbook and from web-based resources will be
assigned, typically each week.
Students are expected to turn in their completed homework assignments weekly.
Late homework assignments, more than 30 days beyond the assigned date, are
not accepted without prior permission from a course instructor. No homework
will be accepted after the final exam date.
Each page of your homework should be neat, and clearly indicate the
homework assignment # (1 through 12), the problem #, your name and
class location (Pocatello, Moscow, IF, Germantown, etc.).
Homework assignments (and lecture notes) are posted weekly on the class
website, typically on the Monday afternoon for the coming week (two lectures).