Technical Session 3C: Data Compilation Tools for Supporting Nuclear Forensic Interpretation II
- S. Biramontri (Thailand)
- J. Salas Kurte (Chile)
Dr S. LaMont (U.S. Department of Energy)
7/9/14, 11:10 AM
A national nuclear forensics library (NNFL) is an important resource for making rapid and credible material provenance assessments during the course of nuclear forensics investigations. While the concept of cataloging forensic characteristics needed to definitively identify materials used, produced, or stored within a state is gaining international acceptance, only general guidance is...
Dr Y. Kimura (Japan)
7/9/14, 11:30 AM
In 2010, the Japan Government issued the national statement at Nuclear Security Summit (Washington D.C., USA) to develop technologies related to measurement and detection of nuclear materials for nuclear forensics within approximate three-year timeframe, and to share them with the international community, in order to contribute to strengthening the nuclear security system. In response to this...
Mr D. Chamberlain (United States of America)
7/9/14, 11:50 AM
In the event of a terrorist obtaining and possibly detonating a device with radiological material, analysis of the material and source capsule could provide law enforcement with valuable clues to the origin of the material; this information could then provide further leads on where the source or material was obtained. Argonne and Idaho National Laboratories have for the past 11 years been...
G. Kochev (Russian Federation)
7/9/14, 12:10 PM
Identification of seized nuclear or other radioactive materials, determination of its origin and possible designation are the parts of any investigation, which can be associated with illicit trafficking of such materials. Such investigation includes comparison of characteristics of the seized materials or the detected trace amounts of unknown materials, which are determined in the result of...