Thermionic electrical power generation
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Thermionic electrical power generation proceedings 3d International Conference on Thermionic Electrical Power Generation, Juelich, June 5-9, 1972; organized by the Government of the Federal Republic of Germany in collaboration with the Kernforschungsanlage Jülich GmbH and co-sponsored by the International Atomic Energy Agency and the Nuclear Energy Agency of the OECD. by International Conference on Thermionic Electrical Power Generation, 3d, JГјlich, 1972

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Published by Printed by Zentralstelle für Atomkernenergie-Dokumentation] in [Leopoldhafen .
Written in English


  • Thermionic converters -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsGermany (Federal Republic, 1949- ), Kernforschungsanlage Jülich des Landes Nordrhein-Westfalen, International Atomic Energy Agency, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
LC ClassificationsTK2955 I55 1972
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21764379M

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Thermionic electrical power generation. Volume 3. Proceedings of 3rd international conference, Juelich, June , (in Several Languages). Full Record; Other Related Research; Abstract. Fifty-two papers were presented. A separate abstract was prepared for each of Two papers were previously abstracted in NSA. For abstracts of these see CONF(Vol.3). (LCL). Publication Date: Sat.   Scientists look to thermionic energy conversion for clean and efficient power generation their thermionic power generator could be used in a combined heat and . Thermionic power systems were used in combination with various nuclear reactors (BES-5, TOPAZ) as electrical power supply on a number of Soviet military surveillance satellites between and [6] [7] See Kosmos for more details.   You are asking a question which we all faced when we were under-graduates! Take the same route that we did - ask your lecturer, as he will be grading your work. Ask the college librarian, as he will know what books have been prescribed by the Uni.

International Conference on Thermionic Electrical Power Generation (2nd: Stresa). Second International Conference on Thermionic Electrical Power Generation, Stresa, Italy--May , [Brussels] Euratom Center for Information and Documentation [] (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication: Document Type: Book. A device for converting heat into electricity through the use of thermionic emission and no working fluid other than electric charges. An elementary thermionic generator, or thermionic converter, consists of a hot metal surface (emitter) separated from a cooler electrode (collector) by an insulator seal ().The interelectrode gap is usually a fraction of a millimeter in by: 1. Thermionic emission is the liberation of electrons from an electrode by virtue of its temperature (releasing of energy supplied by heat). This occurs because the thermal energy given to the carrier overcomes the work function of the material. The charge carriers can be electrons or ions, and in older literature are sometimes referred to as thermions. Thermionic generation of electricity fueled by the promise of highly efficient heat engines generating electrical power [17,23,[40][41][42 Besides power generation, thermionic emission can.

Thermionic and Thermoelectric Power Generators Mona Zebarjadi ARPA-E workshop. San Francisco, CA, Dec 1. Thermal to Electrical vacuum & Solid State Devices load Heat. Vacuum Thermionic. Fleming. Hatsopoulos. load. Photon. Photoemissive converter. Von Doenhoff & Premo. Cathode. Size: 1MB. Filled with more than photos and diagrams, study questions, review problems, and detailed answers, this career-building tool helps you enhance your electrical and electronics expertise and apply it effectively in the workplace. Industrial Electricity and Motor Controls, Second Edition covers: Tools and equipment; Safety in the workplace4/4(22). The book opens with a chapter on ultrasensitive chemical detectors. This is followed by separate chapters on lighting, magnetohydrodynamic electrical power generation, gas breakdown and high voltage insulating gases, thermionic energy converters, and charged particle detectors. This article describes advances in thermionic and photo-emission materials and applications dating back to the work on thermionic emission by Guthrie () and the photoelectric effect by Hertz (). Thermionic emission has been employed for electron beam generation from Edison’s work with the light bulb to modern day technologies such as scanning and transmission electron by: