About

Established in 1954, the American Nuclear Society (ANS) is a professional membership organization of engineers and scientists devoted to the applications of nuclear science and technology.  Its 11,500 members come from diverse technical backgrounds covering the full range of engineering disciplines as well as the physical and biological sciences.  They are advancing the application of these technologies to improve the lives of the world community through national and international enterprise within government, academia, research laboratories and private industry.

Information contained on the ANS Nuclear Cafe has been provided by numerous sources.  Therefore, the American Nuclear Society assumes no responsibility or liability for the accuracy of information contained herein.  The views expressed here are those of the individuals author and do not reflect the official positions or the views of ANS.  ANS assumes no responsibility or liability for any use or operation of any methods, products, instructions, or ideas contained on this site.

The ANS Nuclear Cafe includes links to other sites operated by third parties. These links are provided as a convenience to you and as an additional avenue of access to the information contained therein. We have not reviewed all of the information on other sites and are not responsible for the content of any other sites or any products or services that may be offered through other sites. The inclusion of these links in no way indicates their endorsement, support or approval of the contents of this site or the policies or positions of the American Nuclear Society. We have the right to edit, remove or deny access to content that is determined to be, in our sole discretion, inappropriate or unacceptable.

ANS welcomes submissions from ANS members on nuclear topics.  For more information on submitting a perspective, please contact ANS Outreach.

5 responses to “About

  1. Greeting,
    It may behoove you to visit a new website, http://www.hiroshimasyndrome.com. The site touts nuclear energy as one of the options that should be included in the replacement of burning fossil fuels. This possibility is inhibited by a widespread public aversion to all things nuclear and/or associated with radiation. The public’s aversion is based on the perpetuation of misconceptions, all of which can be traced back to the bombing of Hiroshima in 1945.

    The site has experienced an activity growth of 30% to 60% every month since it arrived on search engines on the first of July. Atomic Insights offers, “The Hiroshima Syndrome provides thought provoking reflections on the roots of some of the fears associated with nuclear energy from someone with technical knowledge and experience who has struggled to correct public perceptions.” December promises to be the first month with over a thousand visits (822 in November from more than 45 countries).

    Please give the website a look. You won’t be sorry.

    Sincerely,
    Leslie Corrice

  2. Hello,
    Could you kindly advise on your reproduction policy for content posted to your site?
    Thanks
    Eden

    • I checked with my web designer, and she suggested I ask for reprint credit whenever someone uses any of my copy, e.g. include a link back to my website as the author, or a mention of my website URL in any printed material. I’m going to add something about this on the site tomorrow, after I’ve had a night to “sleep on it”. A reprint “policy”, if you will. A very “minimal charge” n’est pas?

      Les

  3. I believe in internet freedom, as much as possible. Plus, as a former teacher, I want to support classroom use unconditionally. Thus, my policy is for free and open reproduction.

    Les

  4. I’d like to speak with you about a joint post on energy, or other avenues we can do cross promotion. Please send me an email if you are interested.

    Thanks!

    -Danny

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