Here is my extra credit assignment. It is about Hanford in Washington state.
It should be about 2 pages double spaced.
It must be specifically about the B-Reactor in Hanford.
You can talk about its history and its facilities.
the attachment has some info about it. Don’t copy them because they r from google i didn’t paraphrase them.
Pay attention for the grammar and” avoid PLAGIARISM” .
I will pay $20 for this assignment.
The deadline is on 26 so u have time.
B-Reactor is one of the most historic buildings at Hanford. B-Reactor was the first reactor that produced the plutonium used in the “Fat Man”. In 1945 the world war II ended after that bomb was deployed in Japan.
B-Reactor didn’t take that long to be built which took only thirteen months. Between 1943 to 1944 the B-Reactor was completed as the word’s first nuclear reactor. Many of the specialized tools needed for the project hadn’t been invented, so Hanford crews often designed and built their own tools. According to what I saw between the facilities in their offices there were no computers or even calculators. When the reactor was being built, calculations for the project were done using slide rules or a pencil and paper which is so challenging to just think about.
There were no moving parts inside the B Reactor, and the only sounds that could be heard during the reactor’s operation were the movements of millions of gallons of Columbia River water rushing through the reactor to cool it. The reactor also didn’t need many people to operate it, so thats why the crew numbered less than twenty person.
For more than twenty years the B-Reactor was produced plutonium. In 1968 it was shut down and in 2008 the United States Department of the Interior designated the B Reactor as a National Historic Landmark.
On June 25, 1988, the Hanford site was divided into four areas and proposed for inclusion on the National Priorities List. On May 15, 1989, the Washington Department of Ecology, the federal Environmental Protection Agency, and the Department of Energy entered into the Tree-Party Agreement, which provides a legal framework for environmental remediation at Hanford.
The agencies are currently engaged in the world’s largest environmental cleanup. The cleanup effort is focused on three outcomes: restoring the Columbia River corridor for other uses, converting the central plateau to long-term waste treatment and storage, and preparing for the future.
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