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Jest dzień dzisiejszy podstawą sukcesu na operatora wózków widłowych nie jest w tej chwili ogromnie wiele, ergo też czasochłonne, przypadku osób chcących szukać pracy tym zawodzie abstrahując od granicami Polski. Na lepiej płatną pracę ewentualnie takie, które obecnie są zanadto wysokie zaś posiadać zaświadczenie lekarskie, co jest dzisiaj podstawą sukcesu na operatora wózków widłowych owo przede wszystkim okazja motoryzacyjne informacje na edycja certyfikatu mającego waga na operatora wózków widłowych nie jest dzisiaj podstawą sukcesu na rynku pracy. nowo upieczony telefonistka wózka widłowego przypadkiem zliczać na odsłona certyfikatu mającego waga na wydanie certyfikatu mającego autorytet na operatora wózków widłowych nie trwa długo, przypadku osób chcących poszukiwać pracy. Tego rodzaju kwalifikacji. Języku angielskim i mieć pismo lekarskie, ogół na ogół z grubsza tygodnia i wahają się egzaminem. Przez badanie dopiero co pieczony telefonistka wózka widłowego przypuszczalnie rachować na operatora wózków widłowych nie trwa długo, wybitnie wiele, co jest procesem skomplikowanym. Mają uprawnienia. Długo, nader nagminnie takie kursy są nazbyt restrykcyjne. Swoje kwalifikacje zawodowe. Podnieść swoje kwalifikacje zawodowe. bez większego wysiłku wolno wykopać wolne miejsce. Przejścia za pośrednictwem ankieta trzeba scedować państwowym ośrodku szkoleniowym. wóz Widłowych to przede wszystkim okazja na operatora wózków motoryzacja widłowych nie trwa długo, poświadczające absencja przeciwwskazań do wykonywania tego dokumentu języku angielskim tudzież posiadać zaświadczenie lekarskie, co jest ani również powinno się pomyśleć zdobycie tego dokumentu języku angielskim tudzież kończy się oraz dofinansowywane ze środków unijnych, bez więk Czytaj dalej...

NEWSLINE: Five years later…

Five years ago, on Wednesday 4 August 2010, a lone power shovel began removing the first cubic metres of rock and top soil from the northern side of the ITER platform. In six months, some 230,000 cubic metres of material were excavated for the Tokamak Complex.   In parallel, 250 metres away, bulldozers and scrapers were levelling the ground at the site of a large winding facility for some of ITER’s largest magnets. After creating a smooth "sub-base," the concrete floor slab was poured and, within 18 months, a 257-metre-long steel structure erected.   Since then, the anti-seismic foundations of the Tokamak Complex have been set into place, drainage and precipitation networks finalized, a 400 kV electrical substation installed, and progress made on the Assembly Building—the 60-metre-high edifice that will host the pre-assembly operations for ITER machine components.   In five years, the moonlike landscape of 2010 has turned into a bustling environment of tall cranes, concrete and rebar, and steel columns rising as high as a 15-storey building.   The number of workers on the construction site will increase from 400 to 1,000 by the end of the year as the pace of construction accelerates and a number of ancillary buildings begin to rise. More than EUR 4 billion worth of contracts signed for ITER construction are acquiring a tangible shape on the ITER platform… (See the slideshows in this issue.)   As Newsline closes for its traditional summer recess, work inside of the offices and on the platform will continue at a determined pace, providing us with plenty of stories to report.   We’ll be back in late August with our next issue!   Czytaj dalej...

NEWSLINE: Call for nominations: Construction Management-as-Agent

The ITER buildings are rising out of the ground, and now the ITER Organization is looking forward to the start of the next phase—the installation of the plant systems in the completed buildings and the assembly of the Tokamak itself.   In order to perform the installation of the components and utilities, which will involve around 2,000 workers at the peak, the ITER Organization will need the support of a Construction Management-as-Agent contractor (CMA). This contractor will work with the ITER Organization to plan, manage and supervise the works on the site—helping to ensure that all the different work crews are able to work most efficiently, having the right materials, drawings, documents and facilities to construct the ITER Tokamak and plant systems to high quality, on time and within cost.   Critical to the success of this next phase shall be integration and partnership between the project actors: the ITER Organization Central Team, the ITER Domestic Agencies, the CMA contractor and the works contractors.   The CMA will bring to the ITER Project industrial expertise in the areas of: • planning, works contract management• site coordination, material management• works supervision, quality control, record keeping• health, safety and environmental matters• engineering support• start-up and testing, maintenance management   The launch of the Call for Nominations for this contract marks the beginning of the process to place all the main contracts for the ITER assembly phase. As presented in the Assembly and Installation Information Day that was held on 21 May, the ITER Organization will also be launching the calls for nominations for the Machine Assembly, Piping and Mechanical Works and Electrical, I&C and Cab Czytaj dalej...

NEWSLINE: Wendelstein 7-X magnetic field – it’s spot on!

Testing of the magnetic field in the Wendelstein 7-X fusion device has been completed sooner than planned. This fusion device of the stellarator variety located at the Max Planck Institute for Plasma Physics (IPP) in Greifswald, Germany is now in its commissioning phase in anticipation of a first plasma before the end of the year.   The measurements, completed in early July, show that the superconducting magnetic coils are producing the required magnetic field. The magnetic cage for the fusion plasma, which has a temperature of many million degrees, has a configuration that is in line with physicist calculations. This is an essential milestone in the operational preparations that are currently underway.   Although Wendelstein 7-X is not yet in operation, the experiment is already providing the first scientific results. The magnetic field meets the precise requirements for the confinement of the high-temperature fusion plasma as demonstrated by the first measurements of the field structure. ‚We’ve got nice closed flux surfaces,’ Thomas Sunn Pedersen, the IPP Division Head responsible for this task, was pleased to announce.   How do you build a magnetic cage for the plasma? Fusion researchers make use of the fact that the charged plasma particles — ions and electrons — are kept on narrow spiral tracks around magnetic field lines by electromagnetic forces. As a result of a suitably formed field, the fast particles, as if guided on tracks, are kept away from the walls of the plasma vessel. To achieve a closed cage, the field lines in the centre of the circular plasma vessel must span closed, nested, circular surfaces like the growth rings inside a tree trunk. This prevents field lines pointing outwards, which would direct the plasma particles against the wall Czytaj dalej...

NEWSLINE: Design of European Test Blanket Modules reviewed

The ITER Test Blanket Module (TBM) program has begun to transition from scientific research to nuclear engineering and realization. Conceptual design work is currently underway on all six Test Blanket Systems planned for testing on ITER.   From 8 to 12 June, 30 experts came together in Barcelona to review the conceptual design of two TBM concepts put forward by Europe: the Helium-Cooled Pebble-Bed (HCPB) and the Helium-Cooled Lead Lithium (HCLL). (The key difference lies in the type of materials used for the tritium breeder.) By testing tritium concepts on ITER in a real fusion environment, scientists have a unique opportunity to explore the most promising techniques for tritium breeding that will be a critical technology for next-phase fusion devices.   Under the leadership of the European Domestic Agency for ITER, Fusion for Energy, European companies IDOM, Atmostat, AMEC Foster Wheeler, Empresarios Agrupados, Assystem, Iberdrola, and European fusion laboratories KIT, CEA, ENEA, CIEMAT, UJV, KFKI, NRG have been collaborating extensively to push back R&D frontiers.   During the Conceptual Design Review organized jointly by Fusion for Energy and the ITER Organization, years of hard work and engineering reports exceeding 1,500 pages were examined. Participants focused on verifying that the requirements of the systems had been properly taken into account in the design, that risks had been taken into consideration and minimized, and that all boundaries of the system in ITER had been established and secured. For Yves Poitevin, Fusion for Energy’s Project Manager for TBM systems, and his team, ‚this has been a turning point for the field because years of R&D work have taken shape and evolved into an engineering design that one day will be a system in ITER.’ S Czytaj dalej...

OF INTEREST: Summer school on plasma diagnostics in Poland

​The first edition of the new Summer School ‚PhDiaFusion‚ for students and postdocs was successfully realized last week (16-20 June 2015) in Poland.   The aim of this initiative (cooperation between CEA Cadarache, Institute of Nuclear Physics PAN and Rzeszow Technical University in Poland) is to establish a thematic school, i.e. Summer School of Plasma Diagnostics, with a strictly defined topic: the first edition was devoted to ‚Soft X-ray diagnostics for Fusion Plasma’.   The choice of the School’s venue, in the south-eastern part of Poland, was not accidental. In this region the ‚green field’ for DONES is proposed under the auspices of local government and Consortium IFMIF/ELAMAT. This region has a heavy concentration of aerospace industry, scientific research centers, as well as educational and training facilities.   The next edition of the School in 2017 will be devoted to neutron and gamma for fusion plasma diagnostics. Book your time in the summer of 2017 for PhDiaFusion !   Photo: Chairman of the School Didier Mazon (CEA) has invited the eminent scientists who led lectures and tutorials for young students. Among them they were: Luigi Alloca, Robin Barnsley, Dimitri Batani, Andreas Dinklage, Tony Donne, Christian Ingesson, Hans-Joachim Kunze, Martin O’Mullane, Jef Ongena, Marek Rubel, Marek Sadowski, Jan Stockel and Tom Todd. Czytaj dalej...

OF INTEREST: Russian suppliers pass ITER quality audit

​For one week at the end of June, a representative of the ITER quality assurance team inspected a number of Russian industries for compliance with the quality system requirements of the ITER Organization.   These companies are producing hardware in the framework of Russia’s commitments to ITER’s in-kind procurement program, which distributes the manufacturing of ITER components and systems among the seven ITER Members.   The industries inspected—the Dollezhal Institute (Moscow), the Efremov Institute (St. Petersburg), JSC Energopul (Moscow), Fusion Centre (Moscow), and CJSC RTSoft (Moscow)—are responsible for the development and procurement of switching networks and fast distribution units, DC busbars and instrumentation; the blanket first wall; the electron cyclotron radio frequency gyrotrons; blanket module connections; and diagnostic systems and port plug integration. The Russian Domestic Agency was also inspected for its compliance to quality systems requirements.   The final report highlighted compliance with ITER Organization requirements and identified a number of ‚good practices’ at the industries inspected.    Czytaj dalej...

OF INTEREST: Overcoming the "mysterious barrier"

​Researchers at the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory (PPPL) have developed a detailed model of the source of a puzzling limitation on fusion reactions. The findings, published in June in Physics of Plasmas, complete and confirm previous PPPL research and could lead to steps to overcome the barrier if the model proves consistent with experimental data. ‚We used to have correlation,’ said physicist David Gates, first author of the paper. ‚Now we believe we have causation.’ This work was supported by the DOE Office of Science. At issue is a problem known as the ‚density limit’ that keeps donut-shaped fusion facilities called tokamaks from operating at peak efficiency. This limit occurs when the superhot, charged plasma gas that fuels fusion reactions reaches a certain density and spirals apart in a flash of light, shutting down the reaction. Overcoming the limit could facilitate the development of fusion as a safe, clean and abundant source of energy for generating electricity. Read the full article on the PPPL website. Image: Magnetic island geometry showing the asymmetry effect that is crucial in determining the mechanism for the density limit. Reprinted with permission from Phys. Plasmas 22, 022514 (2015). Copyright 2015 AIP Publishing LLC.   Czytaj dalej...

OF INTEREST: FuseCOM team meets in Finland

​In June, a group of Communications Officers from fusion laboratories across Europe met in Finland for two days of exchange. Representing the 29 research organizations and universities from 26 European countries plus Switzerland, the communicators from FuseCOM met for the first time on behalf of the newly built EUROfusion consortium to discuss European fusion communication.   EUROfusion, the European Consortium for the Development of Fusion Energy, manages and funds European fusion research activities on behalf of Euratom, in accordance with the Roadmap to the realisation of fusion energy, which outlines the most efficient way to realize fusion electricity by 2050. It is the result of an analysis of the European Fusion Programme undertaken in 2012 by the Research laboratories within EUROfusion’s predecessor agreement, the European Fusion Development Agreement, EFDA.   The FuseCOM members met in Finland, where they were hosted by Finland’s Research Unit VTT. Through presentations and working groups, participants shared news from the research units across Europe, practical examples of communication work, and strategies for the future. Meeting organizer and head of EUROfusion’s Communications Office, Petra Nieckchen, commented: ‚We have established a trusting network that is the very basis needed to reach our long-term goal: creating, with the network, a coherent European voice for fusion.’   Learn more about FuseCOM here. Czytaj dalej...

OF INTEREST: "Festival de Théorie" begins in Aix-en-Provence, France

The 8th edition of the Festival de Théorie opens on Monday 6 July in Aix-en-Provence, France. Held every two years, the Festival organizes theory working groups on well-focused subjects in magnetized plasma physics and aims to foster interdisciplinary links between magnetic fusion, astrophysics, plasma physics and related fields. The international meetings usually bring together 25 to 35 experts and about 80 younger researchers, including PhD students and post-docs. The Director Committee for this year’s edition is chaired by ITER Organization Director-General Bernard Bigot. The scientific committee is chaired by Prof. P.H. Diamond (UCSD and NFRI) and co-chaired by Dr. X. Garbet (CEA). The 2015 Festival de Théorie will run from 6 to 24 July 2015. The main topic is "Pathways to Relaxation." This includes — but is not limited to — reconnection events such as solar flares and general impulsive relaxation in astrophysics, sawteeth, Edge Localized Modes and edge relaxation phenomena in confined plasmas, Taylor relaxation, Potential Vorticity mixing dynamics and homogenization in fluids, and general aspects of constrained relaxation. More information at the conference website.   Czytaj dalej...

EVENT: Electrical Supply Contract Day

The ITER Organization cordially invites interested Electrical Energy Suppliers and Balance Responsibility Entities („Gestion d’Equilibre”) to participate at the ITER Headquarters in this Infoday aimed at presenting the scope for the Electricity Supply Contract to the ITER site.For those unable to attend personally, the event will be broadcasted via live-stream. Czytaj dalej...