It is recommended that teachers should view any video before purchase.
Australian Radiation Protection and Nuclear Safety Agency (ARPANSA) website contains information on disposal of waste, Chernobyl and Australiaâ€™s replacement reactor.
A Science resources for students and teachers in Years 7 to 10. The Resources pages in teh Teacher s section has an extensive list of websites: pro, anti and UN based.
A Hungarian Nuclear energy site, mostly in English.
A page on nuclear accidents on a Hungarian Nuclear energy site, mostly in English.
A Youtube video (9:53 min) A young woman monitors her radioactivity before during and after a Technetium examination of her thyroid. She has an autoimmune disease that attacks the thyroid. She uses a geiger counter reading in microsieverts per hour to measure the count. She speaks with the doctor in German, but in English to the camera and in the narration. She shows the gamma ray scan of her thyroid and observes the count over the following hours. She also tests the radioactivity of her urine, as well as the sediment from its distillation. You can also check her flickr for more results. She also answers the many questions from viewers, including the difference between Tc-99m and Tc-99 and how the Tc targets a particular organ.
A Youtube video (9:51 min) The young woman from the Technetium video goes to a Uranium mine. She measures the radioactivity on the way to the mine and among the rubble. There is a short section when she goes underground with the engineer speaking in German, but the sections after that are quite useful. She finds samples of uranium ore, revealing that the radiation quickly drops off with distance. Back at home she tests with UV light.
The INIS is the responsibility of the IAEA, the International Atomic Energy Agency. INIS is one of the world's largest collections of published information on the peaceful uses of nuclear science and technology. It offers online access to a unique collection of non-conventional literature. The information is technical and search terms need to be specific.
An in-depth, but accessible, coverage of some of the longer-term matters affecting the nuclear industry, including safety, reactor design, waste management and environmental concerns. Highlights in this focus issue include: i) How green is nuclear energy? assesses the industry’s environmental credentials, ii) Chernobyl’s hidden legacy: argues that scientists should re-examine Soviet-era evidence of health effects from radiation, iii) The long road to ignition – A report on the status of efforts to reach the “break-even” point of inertial confinement fusion at the US National Ignition Facility, iv) Maintaining high standards: explore the materials-science challenges of monitoring nuclear reactor components.