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    The DOE Science News Source is a Newswise initiative to promote research news from the Office of Science of the DOE to the public and news media.
    • 2019-03-28 11:05:21
    • Article ID: 710351

    Synergy for Storage: Containing Nuclear Waste for Thousands of Years

    The diverse team at the WastePD Energy Frontier Research Center is learning the secrets of storage materials to contain Cold War leftovers.

    • Credit: Center for Performance and Design of Nuclear Waste Forms and Containers

      Researchers determined the structures that sometimes form where water (blue) and glass (gray) meet. These water-filled cavities can cause the glass to corrode suddenly.

    Browsing the Gilcrease Museum's collection of pre-Columbian American art and tools in Tulsa, OK, one keeps coming back to the obsidian knives, arrowheads (or "projectile points," to anthropologists), and even ear ornaments—glossy black, smooth, and glassy. For tens of thousands of years, indigenous peoples fashioned these items out of cooled lava, beautiful but also able to hold a keen edge for millennia. The same museum collection also features metal knives, some only a few centuries old, already pitted and rusted, and a range of ceramic items in varying stages of deterioration from surprisingly pristine to faded and cracked. Clearly, these different materials—glassy obsidian, earthy ceramic, and metallic—have properties that influence how they stand the test of time.

    "There are difficult issues in understanding how materials corrode over really long time spans," said Gerald Frankel, director of the Center for Performance and Design of Nuclear Waste Forms and Containers (WastePD). "These are scientific issues," he continued. "That's why we need fundamental science."

    Frankel, an Ohio State University professor, focuses that scientific lens on glass, ceramics, and metals used to trap Cold War leftovers, including ~90 million gallons of radioactive liquid and sludge (like wet beach sand). Solidifying the waste as glass or ceramics keeps it from leaking into soil and groundwater. The solid form holds the waste in for thousands of years, giving the radioactive matter time to decay to safer levels.

    To solidify the waste, it's prepared and mixed into the recipes for glass or ceramics. The solidified waste, a.k.a. waste form, is then set in specially designed metal canisters and stored. Defense-related waste in South Carolina is already being glassified. Another such plant is under construction in Washington State.

    Although glass, ceramics, and metal forms have been around for ages, researchers don't yet know key details about how materials crumble, dissolve, or otherwise come undone. "Right now, we don't understand waste form corrosion enough to come up with a good model," said Frankel.

    You can't just go off and do your thing alone. To develop the underlying science necessary to model waste form corrosion, Frankel brought together materials scientists, engineers, computer modelers, and theorists as WastePD, an Energy Frontier Research Center funded by the Department of Energy's (DOE's) Office of Science.

    The different perspectives give the team a broad view of scientific questions. Even better, they offer more techniques, tools, and know-how to get answers. But collaborating, especially across nine time zones, has its challenges. "We spend a lot of time interacting," said Frankel. "You can't just go off and do your thing alone."

    An early win for the team was solving a particularly vexing problem involving water on glass waste forms.

    Time and tide wait for no waste. Researchers assume that during the thousands of years that the waste rests in storage, rainwater or groundwater will get in.

    When glass is covered in water, either a protective or an unstable layer forms. The unstable film speeds glass corrosion, causing the glass to crumble far faster than if it had a protecting film.

    "To determine what drives the formation, we have to look at it in detail," said John Vienna, who leads WastePD's glass thrust area and works at DOE's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory.

    But the reactions occur underwater. While you could see the surface easily, conventional techniques aren't designed to get accurate data on an underwater surface. "It's been a Holy Grail of chemistry," said Vienna.

    The team found a way by collaborating. Each team member brought in ideas and applied them. It's like bringing together a dozen internationally renowned chefs and asking them to cook a fish, and then combining all that knowledge and techniques to do something nobody's seen before.

    They started by flash freezing pristine water on glass. It's like a frozen, frosted chocolate sheet cake with glass as the cake and water as the icing. They sliced a thin piece, like cutting a tiny serving, and analyzed it. They repeated the experiment every few seconds as the water caused an unstable porous layer to form on the glass, essentially creating a sophisticated flipbook.

    The troubling layer formed by the water and glass reacting scoops out tiny bits of glass from the surface and lets water get in, just as it could at a storage site. The film's structure—how many pores form, how deep, and how far apart—determines how fast the glass crumbles.

    The best is yet to be. "Our collaboration was something of a shotgun wedding at the start," said Vienna. The study of the glass corrosion in water is just one example of how bringing together different people, different instruments, and different ideas can lead a solution. "Now, we're making real progress by using techniques that were only used in one area and ways of looking at the problems."

    The Ohio State University leads WastePD, formed in 2016. It brings together scientists from Commissariat à l'Energie in France, Louisiana State University, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Pennsylvania State University, QuesTek Innovations LLC, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, University of North Texas, and University of Virginia. WastePD is one of 46 Energy Frontier Research Centers funded by the DOE's Office of Science. The centers mobilize the talents of experts and forge teams to lay the scientific groundwork to improve energy production and storage.

    This article is part of a series that explores how scientific teams come together in the Department of Energy's Energy Frontier Research Centers to solve intractable problems.

    The Office of Science is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States and is working to address some of the most pressing challenges of our time. For more information please visit https://science.energy.gov.

    Kristin Manke is a Communications Specialist on detail with the Office of Science, kristin.manke@science.doe.gov.

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    Science Snapshots: messenger proteins, new TB drug, artificial photosynthesis

    Science Snapshots: messenger proteins, new TB drug, artificial photosynthesis

    Science Snapshots: messenger proteins, new TB drug, artificial photosynthesis

    Plastics, Fuels and Chemical Feedstocks From CO2? They're Working on It

    Plastics, Fuels and Chemical Feedstocks From CO2? They're Working on It

    Four SUNCAT scientists describe recent research results related to the quest to capture CO2 from the smokestacks of factories and power plants and use renewable energy to turn it into industrial feedstocks and fuels.

    Getting a look under the hood of topological insulators

    Getting a look under the hood of topological insulators

    Because of topological insulators' unique electronic properties and their potential use in spintronic devices and even conceivably as transistors for quantum computers, scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory investigated the dynamics of the conducting surface electrons in these materials.

    New Investigation Cuts Through the Haze Surrounding "Smoke-Free" Tobacco Products

    New Investigation Cuts Through the Haze Surrounding "Smoke-Free" Tobacco Products

    Marketed as a healthier alternative to cigarettes, a new class of tobacco products called heat-not-burn devices is quickly gaining in popularity across the globe. A study by Berkeley Lab's Indoor Environment Group shows that

    Scientists couple magnetization to superconductivity for quantum discoveries

    Scientists couple magnetization to superconductivity for quantum discoveries

    In a recent study, scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's Argonne National Laboratory have created a miniaturized chip-based superconducting circuit that couples quantum waves of magnetic spins called magnons to photons of equivalent energy.

    Story tips from the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory, September 2019

    Story tips from the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory, September 2019

    ORNL story tips: ORNL's project for VA bridges computing prowess, VA health data to speed up suicide risk screenings for U.S. veterans; ORNL reveals ionic liquid additive lubricates better than additives in commercial gear oil; researchers use neutron scattering to probe colorful new material that could improve sensors, vivid displays; unique 3D printing approach adds more strength, toughness in certain materials.

    Study Reveals 'Radical' Wrinkle in Forming Complex Carbon Molecules in Space

    Study Reveals 'Radical' Wrinkle in Forming Complex Carbon Molecules in Space

    A team of scientists has discovered a new possible pathway toward forming carbon structures in space using a specialized chemical exploration technique at Berkeley Lab's Advanced Light Source.

    SMART Algorithm Makes Beamline Data Collection Smarter

    SMART Algorithm Makes Beamline Data Collection Smarter

    Researchers in Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory's Center for Advanced Mathematics for Energy Research Applications have been working with beamline scientists at Brookhaven National Laboratory to develop and test SMART, a mathematical method that enables autonomous experimental decision making without human interaction.

    The Chemistry of Art: Scientists Explore Aged Paint in Microscopic Detail to Inform Preservation Efforts

    The Chemistry of Art: Scientists Explore Aged Paint in Microscopic Detail to Inform Preservation Efforts

    To learn more about the chemical processes in oil paints that can damage aging artwork, a team led by researchers at the National Gallery of Art and the National Institute of Standards and Technology conducted a range of studies that included 3D X-ray imaging of a paint sample at Berkeley Lab's Advanced Light Source.

    First report of superconductivity in a nickel oxide material

    First report of superconductivity in a nickel oxide material

    Scientists at SLAC and Stanford have made the first nickel oxide material that shows clear signs of superconductivity - the ability to transmit electrical current with no loss. The first in a potential new family of unconventional superconductors, its similarity to the cuprates raises hopes that it can be made to superconduct at relatively high temperatures.


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    ESnet a Key Partner on Project to Build Novel Network Research Infrastructure

    ESnet a Key Partner on Project to Build Novel Network Research Infrastructure

    Berkeley Lab's ESnet is one of five organizations leading an effort to create a nationwide research infrastructure that will enable the computer science and networking community to develop and test novel architectures that could yield a faster, more secure internet.

    New round of DOE awards bolsters quantum information science at SLAC

    New round of DOE awards bolsters quantum information science at SLAC

    Researchers at the Department of Energy's SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory have received two DOE awards to explore how quantum information can be passed from one quantum device to another. The goal: develop ways to link quantum devices into quantum computing networks that are much more powerful than today's technology and into innovative photon detectors that could open up new areas of research, such as novel searches for dark matter.

    DOE awards ORNL researchers more than $11 million to advance quantum technologies

    DOE awards ORNL researchers more than $11 million to advance quantum technologies

    Three researchers at Oak Ridge National Laboratory will lead or participate in collaborative research projects aimed at harnessing the power of quantum mechanics to advance a range of technologies including computing, fiber optics and network communication.

    Volker Burkert Named Virginia Outstanding Scientist

    Volker Burkert Named Virginia Outstanding Scientist

    Volker Burkert has been named a Virginia Outstanding Scientist for 2019.

    Brookhaven Lab, Suffolk Girl Scouts Launch Patch Program

    Brookhaven Lab, Suffolk Girl Scouts Launch Patch Program

    UPTON, NY--The U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Brookhaven National Laboratory has collaborated with the Girl Scouts of Suffolk County to organize a new patch program that encourages Girl Scouts of all ages to delve into the world of science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM). Starting today, Suffolk County Girl Scouts can earn three new Brookhaven Lab patches.

    Chain Reaction Innovations announces expanded call for applications to join its 4th Cohort of innovators at Argonne

    Chain Reaction Innovations announces expanded call for applications to join its 4th Cohort of innovators at Argonne

    Chain Reaction Innovations, the entrepreneurship program at Argonne National Laboratory, is expanding beyond advanced manufacturing and now open to any technology area that can be accelerated to market by leveraging resources available at Argonne.

    DOE announces funding for Argonne projects on better materials and chemistry through data science

    DOE announces funding for Argonne projects on better materials and chemistry through data science

    The Department of Energy has announced Argonne National Laboratory will be receiving funding for two new projects in data science to accelerate discovery in chemistry and material sciences.

    Fermilab achieves world-record field strength for accelerator magnet

    Fermilab achieves world-record field strength for accelerator magnet

    Scientists at the Department of Energy's Fermilab have announced that they achieved the highest magnetic field strength ever recorded for an accelerator steering magnet, setting a world record of 14.1 teslas, with the magnet cooled to 4.5 kelvins or minus 450 degrees Fahrenheit.

    Mainz University, Fermilab agree to joint appointment in support of Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment

    Mainz University, Fermilab agree to joint appointment in support of Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment

    Fermilab and Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz in Germany have signed an agreement for a joint appointment to work on the Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment.

    New national facility will explore low-temperature plasma, a dynamic source of innovation for modern technologies

    New national facility will explore low-temperature plasma, a dynamic source of innovation for modern technologies

    Feature describes new collaborative facility hosted by PPPL and Princeton University to advance understanding and control of low-temperature plasma


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    Microbial Evolution: Nature Leads, Nurture Supports

    Microbial Evolution: Nature Leads, Nurture Supports

    Based on an extensive study across environments, from mixed conifer forest to high-desert grassland, the team suggests that microbes aren't so different from larger, more complex forms of life. That is, in determining species traits, nature takes the lead, while nurture plays a supporting role.

    Building a Scale to Weigh Superheavy Elements

    Building a Scale to Weigh Superheavy Elements

    Scientists made the first direct, definitive measurement of the weight, also known as the mass number, for two superheavy nuclei.

    Survey Delivers on Dark Energy with Multiple Probes

    Survey Delivers on Dark Energy with Multiple Probes

    The Dark Energy Survey has combined its four primary cosmological probes for the first time in order to constrain the properties of dark energy.

    Crossing the Great Divide Between Model Studies and Applied Reactors in Catalysis

    Crossing the Great Divide Between Model Studies and Applied Reactors in Catalysis

    A team devised a way to bridge the gap between two extremes. Using their approach, they can predict catalyst performance across a wider range of temperatures and pressures.

    Tiny, Sugar-Coated Sheets Selectively Target Pathogens

    Tiny, Sugar-Coated Sheets Selectively Target Pathogens

    Researchers developed molecular flypaper that recognizes and traps viruses, bacteria, and other pathogens.

    Getting Metal Under Graphite's Skin

    Getting Metal Under Graphite's Skin

    Some metals need to be protected from the atmosphere. Exposure leads to damage that ruins their unique properties. Controllably forming metal islands just under the surface of graphite protects the metals. This allows these metals to take on new roles in ultrafast quantum computers. It also means new roles in magnetic, catalytic, or plasmonic materials.

    Atomically Packed Boundaries Resist Cracking

    Atomically Packed Boundaries Resist Cracking

    Scientists devised specialized X-ray mapping techniques. They determined that boundaries associated with regions where atoms are closely packed together most readily resist cracking. This analysis revealed that when a crack encounters such a boundary, it's deflected to a less direct path and crack growth is slowed.

    End-run Spreads Lithium Throughout Battery Electrodes

    End-run Spreads Lithium Throughout Battery Electrodes

    Scientists used chemically sensitive X-ray microscopy to map lithium transport during battery operation.

    Knowledgebase Is Power for Nuclear Reactor Developers

    Knowledgebase Is Power for Nuclear Reactor Developers

    Six new nuclear reactor technologies are planned to commercially deploy between 2030 and 2040. ORNL's Weiju Ren heads a project managing structural materials information. This conversation explores challenges and opportunities in sharing nuclear materials knowledge internationally.

    Excited Atoms Rush Independently to New Positions

    Excited Atoms Rush Independently to New Positions

    How atoms react to a sudden burst of light shows scientists how the larger material might act in sensors, data storage devices, and more.


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