Difference between revisions of "Atomic energy"

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* (chemistry) Energy released in nuclear reactions. Of particular interest is the energy released when a neutron initiates the breaking up or fissioning of an atom's nucleus into smaller pieces (fission), or when two nuclei are joined together under millions of degrees of heat (fusion). It is more correctly called nuclear energy. <br/>Source: U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission
 
* (chemistry) Energy released in nuclear reactions. Of particular interest is the energy released when a neutron initiates the breaking up or fissioning of an atom's nucleus into smaller pieces (fission), or when two nuclei are joined together under millions of degrees of heat (fusion). It is more correctly called nuclear energy. <br/>Source: U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission
* Energy associated with nucleus of an atom. It is released when nucleus is split. <br/>Source: Leet, L. Don. 1982. Physical Geology, 6th Edition. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall
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* (geology) Energy associated with nucleus of an atom. It is released when nucleus is split. <br/>Source: Leet, L. Don. 1982. Physical Geology, 6th Edition. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall
  
 
[[Category: Chemistry]]
 
[[Category: Chemistry]]

Revision as of 17:06, 5 May 2020

  • (chemistry) Energy released in nuclear reactions. Of particular interest is the energy released when a neutron initiates the breaking up or fissioning of an atom's nucleus into smaller pieces (fission), or when two nuclei are joined together under millions of degrees of heat (fusion). It is more correctly called nuclear energy.
    Source: U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission
  • (geology) Energy associated with nucleus of an atom. It is released when nucleus is split.
    Source: Leet, L. Don. 1982. Physical Geology, 6th Edition. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall


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