Issuu on Google+

. . -.-., . ..,,

0R NL -TM-4802

HOME HELP

The Molten-Sal t Reactor Information System P. N. Haubenreich D. W. Cardwell J. R . Engel

.

.


8

Printed in the United States of America. Available from National Technical Information Service U S . Department of Commerce 5285 Port Royal Road, Springfield, Virginia 22161

This report was prepared as an account of work sponsored by the United States Government. Neither the United States nor the Energy Research and Development Administration, nor any of their employees, nor any of their contractors, subcontractors, or their employees, makes any warranty, express or implied, or assumes any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness or usefulness of any information, apparatus, product or process disclosed, or represents that i t s use would not infringe privately owned rights.


ORNL-TM-4802 - Molten-Salt Re a c t or Te chnology

uc-76

Contra,ct No. W-7405-eng-26

Rea.ct or Division

T€E MOLTEN- SALT REACTOR SNFORMATION SYSTEM P. N. Haubenreich D. W. Cardwell J . R. Ehgel

NOTICE: T h i s document contains information of a preliminary nature and was prepared p r i m a r i l y f o r i n t e r n a l use a t t h e Oak Ridge National Laboratory. It i s s u b j e c t t o r e v i s i o n o r c o r r e c t i o n and t h e r e f o r e does n o t r e p r e s e n t a f i n a l r e p o r t .

OAK RIDGE NATIONAL LABORATORY

U.S.

O a k Ridge, Tennessee 37830 operated by UNION CARBIDE CORPORATION f o r the ENERGY RITSEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT ADMINISTRATION


iii

CONTENTS

Page

.......................................................... . .................................................. 2 . DOCUMENTS AND INFORMATION STORED I N MSRIS ..................... 3 . SEARCKTNG THE DATA FILE ....................................... Sea.rching by Keywords ...................................... Subject Ca.tegories ......................................... 4. PREPARATION OF INFORMATION FOR MSRIS .......................... Format f o r Reference Information ........................... Abstracts .................................................. Choice of Keywords ......................................... Assignment of Ca.tegories and Accession Number .............. REFERENCES ........................................................ APPENDIXES ........................................................ Appendix A . MSRIS Keyword L i s t ............................... Appendix B . Subject Ca.tegories i n MSRIS ...................... Appendix C . I n s t r u c t i o n s for Use of MSRIS from an I n t e r a c t i v e Computer Terminal ................................ Abstra.ct 1 INTRODUCTION

1 1 2

6 7 8 10 12

12

13 14 14 15 17 30 33

.


THE MOLTEX-SALT REACTOR INFORMATION SYSTEM P. N. Haubenreich D . W. Cardwell J. R. Engel

Ab s tr a c t

The Molten-Salt Reactor Information System (MSRIS) i s a computer-based f i l e of a b s t r a c t s of documents dealing with t h e technology of molten-salt r e a c t o r s . The f i l e i s s t o r e d i n t h e IBM-360 system a t ORNL, and may be searched through t h e cse of e s t a b l i s h e d i n t e r a c t i v e computer programs from remote terminals connected t o t h e cornputer v i a telephone l i n e s . The system curr e n t l y contains 373 e n t r i e s and i s subject t o updating and expansion a s a d d i t i o n a l information i s developed. This document #describes t h e nature and g e n e r a l content of t h e d a t a f i l e , a g e n e r a l approach f o r obtaining information from it, and t h e manner i n which m a t e r i a l i s added t o t h e f i l e . Appendixes provide the l i s t of keywords c u r r e n t l y i n use, t h e s u b j e c t categories under which information i s f i l e d , and s i m p l i f i e d procedures for searching t h e f i l e from remote terminals.

1. INTRODUCTION

Nuclear r e a c t o r s i n which t h e f i s s i l e and f e r t i l e m a t e r i a l s a r e i n corporated i n molten-salt mixtures o f f e r a route t o long-term,

economical

power t h a t i s both promising and d i s t i n c t l y d i f f e r e n t from other r e a c t o r s now being b u i l t and developed.

Molten-salt r e a c t o r technology i s not new,

having i t s beginnings i n t h e a i r c r a f t r e a c t o r program i n

1947.

Thus,

t h e r e e x i s t s a considerable s t o r e of information which has been b u i l t up over t h e years.’

During most of t h i s time, a formal system for information

r e t r i e v a l was unnecessary, because t h e preponderance of t h e work on MSR technology was done a t one s i t e ( t h e Oak Ridge National Laboratory), within a c l o s e l y k n i t p r o j e c t organization.

A s other organizations began t o par-

t i c i p a t e i n t h i s a c t i v i t y a need was created t h a t t h e MSRIS was designed t o meet.


2

The MSRIS i s intended t o contain an up-to-date and r e a d i l y a c c e s s i b l e f i l e of a b s t r a c t s of s e l e c t e d documents dealing w i t h a l l aspects o f molten-salt r e a c t o r technology.

The purpose i s t o help searchers f i n d t h e

information t h e y seek by quickly i d e n t i f y i n g t h e documents t h a t contain t h e d e s i r e d information and by displaying b r i e f a b s t r a c t s s o t h e searchers can decide which documents they need t o read.

The a b s t r a c t s a r e s t o r e d i n t h e

I B M - ~ ~ Ocomputer system a t ORNL and various remote terminals can be used

f o r search i n s t r u c t i o n s and output.* The o r i g i n a l data f i l e was e s t a b l i s h e d over a period of time i n 1971 and 1972 from information t h a t was then a v a i l a b l e ; an indexed compilation2 of t h e f i r s t 321 e n t r i e s was published i n 1971. r a i s e d t h e t o t a l number of e n t r i e s t o 373.

Subsequent a d d i t i o n s

This work was stopped when t h e

e n t i r e MSR program was discontinued e a r l y i n 1973. of t h e program ( i n

1974), t h e

With t h e r e a c t i v a t i o n

MSRIS was r e s t o r e d t o i t s p r i o r condition.

It i s a n t i c i p a t e d t h a t t h e d a t a f i l e w i l l be gradually updated and then kept c u r r e n t a s t h i s program continues. The s e c t i o n s which follow describe t h e kinds of documents and i n f o r mation t h a t a r e included i n t h e MSRIS, g e n e r a l procedures f o r r e t r i e v i n g information, and how t h e a b s t r a c t s a r e prepared and indexed.

Appendixes

provide t h e l i s t of keywords, t h e s u b j e c t categories, and d e t a i l e d comp u t e r procedures. 2.

DOCUMENTS AMI INFORMATION STORED I N MSRIS

The kinds of documents included i n t h e MSRIS a r e a l l those t h a t a r e g e n e r a l l y a v a i l a b l e t o t h e public.

T h i s includes ORNL r e p o r t s (ORNL-xxxx)

and t e c h n i c a l memoranda (ORNL-TM-xxxx) and s i m i l a r r e p o r t s from o t h e r sites.

L e t t e r s and i n t e r n a l correspondence (even though assigned an MSR

memo number) a r e not included.

No ORNL-CF memo i s included unless it

contains information of wide i n t e r e s t which i s not otherwise a v a i l a b l e . (There a r e some o l d e r ORNL-CF memos l i k e t h i s ; i f a forthcoming ORNL-CF memo seems t o f i t t h i s d e s c r i p t i o n , consideration should be given t o p u t t i n g out the information i n a more a c c e s s i b l e form.)

*

Books, j o u r n a l

The MSRIS f i l e i s one of s e v e r a l "data bases" on d i f f e r e n t s u b j e c t s s t o r e d i n t h e computer, a l l with c o n s i s t e n t format and searchable by t h e same programs and terminals.


3 a r t i c l e s , papers given a t meetings f o r which r e p r i n t s were made a v a i l able; a l l a r e s u b j e c t t o i n c l u s i o n i n MSRIS. Although i t s spectrum of documents i s q u i t e broad, t h e MSRIS i s by no means intended t o include every single document published on molten s a l t s o r even on molten-salt r e a c t o r s . *

1971 was

among those published p r i o r t o

S e l e c t i o n of documents from b y a p a n e l of e x p e r t s from a l l

p a r t s of t h e molten-salt r e a c t o r program a t ORNL.

The c r i t e r i o n was t h a t

t h e chosen documents g i v e an adequate d e s c r i p t i o n of a l l s i g n i f i c a n t developments a t l e a s t a s f s r back a s t h e i n i t i a t i o n of t h e MSRE d e s i g n i n

1960. All e x t e r n a l l y a v s i l a b l e documents o r i g i n a t i n g i n t h e molten-salt r e a c t o r program a t ORNL since

1970 a r e

authors and then f i l e d i . n t h e MSRIS.

t o be r o u t i n e l y a b s t r a c t e d b y t h e The s t a f f of t h e MSRIS ( a l l p a r t -

t i m e ) may a l s o a b s t r a c t s i g n i f i c a n t p u b l i c documents o r i g i n a t i n g elsewhere and add them t o t h e MSRIS f i l e . The information t h a t i s s t o r e d i n MSRIS f o r each document i s i l l u s t r a t e d b y Fig. l w h i c h i s a reproduction of a complete e n t r y f o r one r e p o r t a s it was r e t r i e v e d from t h e f i l e .

Numbers have been added t o i d e n t i f y t h e

seven information f i e l d s t h a t a r e a c t u a l l y used i n MSRIS and t o provide a key t o t h e d e s c r i p t i o n of t h e s e f i e l d s below. additional labels

- <AUTHSHID,

It may be noted t h a t t h r e e

<REFERENC>, and <KFYTERMS> - appear on t h e

i l l u s t r a t i o n ; t h e s e i d e n t i f y groups, o r subsets, of information f i e l d s . Use of one of t h e s e expressions (or i t s a b b r e v i a t i o n ) causes t h e computer

t o d e a l w i t h a l l of t h e . i n f o m a t i o n f i e l d s i n t h a t subset. 1.

(HEADER

>:

This f i e l d provides an e x p l i c i t i d e n t i f i c a t i o n f o r

every document o r e n t r y in t h e f i l e , a s w e l l a s some very g e n e r a l i n f o r mation about t h e document i t s e l f . d e f i n e t h e primary category'* document f a l l s .

The f i r s t t h r e e c h a r a c t e r s ( a l p h a b e t i c )

i n t o which t h e m a t e r i a l contained i n t h e

This i s t h e category which b e s t d e s c r i b e s t h e main t h r u s t

of t h e document, t h e g r e a t e s t proportion of i t s content, o r t h e purpose

*

Information on a l l kinds of molten s a l t s (most of which a r e not s u i t a b l e f o r use i n molten-salt r e a c t o r s ) i s embraced i n t h e Molten S a l t Data Center of Rensselaer Polytechnic I n s t i t u t e .

**

The MSRIS category system i s described l a t e r , i n connection with r e t r i e v a l of information, and a complete l i s t i n g of a l l c a t e g o r i e s i s provided i n Appendix B.


### 321 ####

>MC0700019 <AUTHSHIP> <AUTHUR >Engel, J.R.; Haubenreich, P.N.; tbutzeel, A. <TITLE >SPRAY, MIST, BUBBLES, AfJD FUN4 I N THE EKILTEN-SALT REACTOR EXPERIMENT <REFERENC> <PUB DESC>Clak Ridge National Laboratory, Tenn. ORNL-TM-3027 (June 19701, 102 p, 33 fig, 65 ref. <KEYTEWIS> <SUM CAT>MCD ; MDB; KAB <KEYWRDS>*analysis; *experience; * MSRE; *operation; beryl 1 i u n ; bubbles; corrosion products; density; foaming ; gas injection; i n t e r f a c i a l tension ; 1 i q u i d level measurement; mists; off-gas systems ; physical properties; pwnos; sprays; void fractions ; primary system <ABSTRACT>In the fuel pump bowl 50 gpm o f s a l t was sprayed through the cover gas and i n t o the s a l t pool. Effects included not only the intended xenon s t r i p p i n g but several others which becarne the subject o f investigations reported here. The spray produced a mist o f s a l t droplets, some o f which d r i f t e d i n t o the off-gas l i n e a t a rate o f a few grams per month. The resultant s a l t deposits required cleanout a t intervals o f s i x months t o a year. The stripper j e t s also drove bubbles several inches i n t o the s a l t pool, reducing the average density and r a i s i n g the actual level above that indicated by the bubbler level elements. Some s a l t transferred i n t o tko overflow l i n e , apparently as f r o t h although there was no evidence of persistent foam. Ebst o f the bubbles driven i n t o the s a l t returned t o the surface, but a small f r a c t i o n was drawn i n t o the c i r c u l a t i n g loop. The s i t u a t i o n was such that small changes i n pump speed o r physical properties o f the s a l t changed the depth o f the bubble zone enough t o change the volume fraction o f gas i n the loop over the range from 0.02% t o 0.7%.

1 <HEADER

2

3

4 5

6

7

Fig. 1.

Example of MSRIS entry.


5 f o r which it was w r i t t e n .

Since the content of a document f r e q u e n t l y

does not f i t completely i n t o any one category, other c a t e g o r i e s may be l i s t e d elsewhere i n t h e e n t r y (see below).

The remainder of t h e header

c o n s i s t s o f a 6 - d i g i t number t h a t i d e n t i f i e s t h e e n t r y .

The f i r s t two

d i g i t s i d e n t i f y the year of publication and t h e l a s t f o u r a r e assigned s e r i a l l y t o e n t r i e s of t h a t year a s they a r e added t o t h e MSRIS f i l e . Topical r e p o r t s normally a r e t r e a t e d i n only one entry; however, r e p o r t s covering a v a r i e t y of s u b j e c t s , such a s MSRP semiannual progress r e p o r t s , may have an e n t r y f o r each o f t h e s e v e r a l s u b j e c t s covered.

I n such

cases t h e header f o r each e n t r y has both and -a d i f f e r e n t primary category a d i f f e r e n t i d e n t i f y i n g number.

I n a d d i t i o n t o t h e header i d e n t i f i c a t i o n ,

each i n d i v i d u a l e n t r y i s assigned a simple s e q u e n t i a l number (beginning with 1) t o i d e n t i f y i t s p o s i t i o n i n t h e d a t a f i l e .

Thus, t h e document

used i n t h e example f o r Fig. 1 i s number 321 i n t h e data s e t . 2.

4UTHOR

>:

The "author" f i e l d i s one of s e v e r a l f i e l d s i n a

subset t h a t c a r r i e s the generic t i t l e of "authorship" or, i n computer terminology, 4 U T H S H I D .

Since author i s t h e only member of t h i s subset

used i n MSRIS, e i t h e r designation could be used.

This f i e l d contains t h e

names of a l l authors, where they a r e e x p l i c i t l y i d e n t i f i e d .

Where i n -

d i v i d u a l authors a r e not i d e n t i f i e d , a s i n t h e case of MSRP semiannual progress r e p o r t s , the expression

'I(

S t a f f Report)" i s entered i n t h e author

field.

3.

flITLE >:

This i s a unique f i e l d l a b e l , and t h e f i e l d c o n t a i n s

t h e f u l l t i t l e of t h e document a s it appears on the published version. Section t i t l e s a r e used along with t h e document t i t l e f o r progress r e p o r t s .

4.

QUB DESC>:

The "publication d e s c r i p t i o n " i s a member of t h e

subset of f i e l d s containing reference information, <REFEREND. Again, only one member of t h e subset i s used i n MSRIS.

T h i s f i e l d contains t h e name

of t h e organization t h a t o r i g i n a t e d t h e document, t h e document number, i t s p u b l i c a t i o n d a t e , and some i n d i c a t i o n of i t s s i z e and breadth of scope (numbers of pages, f i g u r e s , and r e f e r e n c e s ) .

5.

<SUBJ C A D :

The "subject category" i s one of two f i e l d s used i n

MSRIS out of t h e subset g e n e r i c a l l y i d e n t i f i e d a s <KEYTERMS>.

This fi'eld

contains, f i r s t , t h e primary category (from t h e "header"), and then any V'

o t h e r c a t e g o r i e s t o which t h e document may have been assigned.


6 6.

<KEYWORDS>:

T h i s f i e l d i s t h e other member of t h e "keyterms''

t h a t appear i n t h e f i l e .

The most important, o r most r e l e v a n t , keywords

appear a t t h e beginning of t h e f i e l d , and each i s preceded by an a s t e r i s k

(*).

-

A l l of t h e keywords t h a t appear i n t h e f i l e were s e l e c t e d from t h e

l i s t given i n Appendix A; however, some of t h e keywords i n t h a t l i s t may The l i s t i s subject t o r e v i s i o n a s t h e i n f o r -

not y e t have been used. mation f i l e expands.

7.

4BSTRACD:

This f i e l d contains t h e t e x t of t h e document a b s t r a c t .

Often it i s t h e same a b s t r a c t t h a t appears a t t h e beginning of t h e document i t s e l f , b u t t h i s i s not a requirement.

3.

SEARCHING THE DATA FILF

The MSRIS f i l e i s s t o r e d i n t h e memory of t h e I B M - ~ ~ Ocomputer system

a t t h e Oak Ridge National Laboratory. t h a t a r e needed f o r searching t h e f i l e .

Also s t o r e d t h e r e a r e t h e programs Wide access i s provided through

various kinds of remote terminals, including Teletype, IBM-2741, and NOVAR terminals, which can be connected through t h e telephone system t o ORNL's IBM-360/75.

The f i l e may be used f r e e l y by ORNL s t a f f members and outside

organizations who have access t o t h e ORNL computing f a c i l i t i e s . The MSRIS f i l e i s only one of many (32 a t t h e p r e s e n t time) i n t h e ORNL computer t h a t can be searched by t h e ORLOOK program?

This program

was designed t o be q u i t e v e r s a t i l e , providing many options f o r searching t h e s e f i l e s , and, i n f a c t , i s s o v e r s a t i l e t h a t learning t o exercise a l l of

i t s p o t e n t i a l would r e q u i r e considerable time.

We b e l i e v e , however, t h a t

t h e needs of most u s e r s of t h e MSRIS will be s a t i s f i e d by a few options t h a t a r e r e l a t i v e l y simple t o l e a r n t o use.

A discussion of t h e equipment

and programs and step-by-step procedures f o r using them with MSRIS a r e given i n Appnedix C.

Additional d e t a i l s may be found i n Ref. 3.

That

which follows i s a discussion of t h e b a s i c l o g i c and g e n e r a l procedures t h a t a r e involved. If one wishes t o s i f t the f i l e t o f i n d a l l records on a chosen sub-

j e c t , t h e b e s t way i s by subject category, by keywords, o r by some


7 combination of t h e two.

O f course, i f one i s looking f o r a s p e c i f i c

r e f e r e n c e and has some c l u e , such a s t h e name of one of t h e author o r t h e r e p o r t number, t h e s e can be used t o narrow and speed his search.

Searching by Keywords The c u r r e n t l i s t of keywords f o r MSRIS i s given i n Appendix A.

A

few have n o t y e t been used and s o do n o t appear a s keywords i n t h e computer f i l e .

Others may appear i n many s e p a r a t e records.

(The ORLOOK

program r e f e r s t o t h e f i l e d m a t e r i a l f o r each document a s a "record". ) A t t h e moment t h e r e a r e

373 records i n t h e MSRIS f i l e .

A s e a r c h e r could s e l e c t one keyword t h a t most n e a r l y i d e n t i f i e s t h e

s u b j e c t i n which he i s i n t e r e s t e d , and look a t a l l records having t h a t keyword.

But u s u a l l y a s i n g l e keyword f e t c h e s more records t h a n a person

may have time t o examine. t h a n one keyword.

So one narrows t h e search by s p e c i f y i n g more

There i s more than one way t o go about t h i s .

One could

s t a r t by s e l e c t i n g a s e t of s e v e r a l keywords t h a t he f e e l s should d e f i n e p r e c i s e l y what he i s i n t e r e s t e d i n , and r e t r i e v e only those records t h a t include among t h e i r keywords a l l those i n t h e s p e c i f i e d s e t .

The o t h e r

way would be t o narrow t h e f i l e i n s t a g e s ; f i r s t t o those records having t h e one or two most important keywords; then, from among t h e s e , t h e r e c ords having t h e next most s i g n i f i c a n t keyword; and s o on.

Finally, the

f i l e would e i t h e r be narrowed t o t h e s p e c i f i c s u b j e c t of i n t e r e s t or cont a i n s o f e w records t h a t t h e s e a r c h e r could a f f o r d t o have them a l l d i s played f o r h i s examination.

(The c o n v e r s a t i o n a l program t e l l s t h e searcher

how many records he i s d e a l i n g w i t h a t each s t a g e i n h i s s e a r c h . )

The

f i r s t way i s quicker, b u t runs t h e r i s k of omitting some records t h a t may be of i n t e r e s t , b u t might n o t have been given every one of t h e keywords i n the searcher's set.

(When searching one should remember t h e human e l e -

ment; t h a t i s , t h a t t h e person who assigned keywords t o t h e document i n e v i t a b l y viewed it from a standpoint d i f f e r e n t from t h a t of t h e s e a r c h e r . ) Sometimes it may prove u s e f u l t o use t h e option of d i s c r i m i n a t i n g a g a i n s t documents having some keyword o r o t h e r f e a t u r e .

For example, it

may b e d e s i r a b l e t o examine a l l p e r t i n e n t records -o t h e r t h a n progress reports.

T h i s procedure i s also explained i n Appendix C.


8 Subject Categories The subject category system i s l i k e a s e t of 14 l a r g e f i l e boxes, each containing s e v e r a l smaller boxes i n which the records a r e stored.* The 14 l a r g e boxes correspond t o t h e 14 broad areas o r f i r s t - o r d e r c a t e g o r i e s l i s t e d i n Table 1. A s shown i n Appendix B, a l l b u t two (D and N ) a r e f u r t h e r subdivided. Table 1. MSRIS f i r s t - o r d e r ca.tegories

Ca.tegory A B C D E F G H I J K L M N

Subject Molten -s a It r e a c t o r programs Reactor a n a l y s i s Reactor chemistry A n a l y t i c a l chemistry Graphite Hastelloy N and r e l a t e d a l l o y s Materials other than Hastelloy N and g r a p h i t e Reactor component development Reactor design Instrumentation and c o n t r o l s Operation and maintenance Fuel preparation and processing MSRE M i s ce llaneous

The way t h e subject category system works i s i l l u s t r a t e d i n Fig. 2, which i s a schematic r e p r e s e n t a t i o n of a p o r t i o n of t h e category M f i l e .

The outer box encompasses a l l documents dealing t o any s i g n i f i c a n t extent with any aspect of t h e MSRE.

A document t h a t i s e s s e n t i a l l y a review of

a l l aspects of t h e MSRE would be tagged with t h e designation MXX and be put i n t o a box with a l l other comprehensive documents having t h i s tag.**

*

It may be noted t h a t , i n e f f e c t , d u p l i c a t e copies of records may be s t o r e d i n more than one box, since many records a r e assigned b o t h a p r i mary category and other categories.

**

E i t h e r a s t h e primary category i n t h e header of t h e computer record o r a s an "other category" i n t h e subject category f i e l d .


9

ORNL-DWG 75-3242

M.

MSRE

MXX documents comprehensively treating MSREi MA.

MSRE Design

MAX -documents comprehensive1y treating design of MS R E

-

I

MAA

I MAB MAE -

MB.

MSRE Major Comp. Design

MSRE Aux. Comp. Design

MSRE Construction

I

1

I

M BA -

MBB I 7

MSRE Plant Design

. I

I

L

Fig. 2. Schema.tic representa.tion of a. portion of the MSRIS ca.tegory sys tem of f i l i r g

.


10 .-

Documents d e a l i n g with MSRE design go i n t o box MA.

Those covering design

of many or a l l p a r t s of t h e MSRE a r e tagged MAX and go i n t o t h e box s o

designated.

Documents d e a l i n g only w i t h t h e design of s p e c i f i c p a r t s of

t h e MSRE a r e tagged MAA, MAB, e t c . , a s appropriate,and go i n t o s e p a r a t e boxes.

Documents on MSRE construction, operation, e t c . , a r e s i m i l a r l y

sorted.

4.

PREPARATION OF INFORMATION FOR MSRIS

For each document t h a t i s t o be included i n MSRIS, t h e r e q u i r e d i n formation i s assembled i n t h e form shown i n Fig. 3.

The m a t e r i a l i s , i n

many r e s p e c t s , t h e same a s t h a t discussed e a r l i e r i n t h e d e s c r i p t i o n of a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e e n t r y , b u t it has been rearranged t o f a c i l i t a t e i t s preparation.

Whenever possible, this information is supplied to the MSRIS

s t a f f b y one of t h e authors when t h e document i s published. of t h e computer e n t r y and i n s e r t i o n i n t o t h e d a t a f i l e tinely.

Preparation

t h e n f o l l o w rou-

The following d i s c u s s i o n of t h e information items i s keyed t o

the numbers b e s i d e t h e example i n Fig. 3 , L i s t a l l authors, l a s t names f i r s t , i n i t i a l s , no

1. Authors:

punctuation except +. 2.

Title:

Give t h e complete t i t l e a s on t h e published document.

3.

Originating organization:

Use a b r i e f form of t h e name, b u t do

not abbreviate t o t h e p o i n t of being c r y p t i c ; for OWL, use t h e form shown.

4.

Reference information:

Generally t h i s includes document i d e n t i -

f i c a t i o n , d a t e of p u b l i c a t i o n , and number of pages, f i g u r e s and r e f e r e n c e s . Formats f o r various kinds of documents a r e i l l u s t r a t e d below.

5. 6.

Abstract:

Guidelines f o r a b s t r a c t i n g are g i v e n below.

Keywords:

These a r e t o be s e l e c t e d from t h e MSRIS Keyword L i s t

i n Appendix A.

7.

Proposed keywords:

If an author or a b s t r a c t e r f e e l s t h a t a key-

word i s needed which i s n o t i n t h e MSRIS Keyword L i s t , he should l i s t it on a s e p a r a t e l i n e f o r consideration when t h e l i s t i s next r e v i s e d .


11

Key t o text

Exampl e

+ Houtzeel

1

Ehgel J R + Ha.ubenreich PN

2

SPRAY, MIST, BUBBLES, AND FOAM I N THE MOLTEN-SALT REACTOR EXPERIMENT

3

Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tenn.

4

ORNL-TM-3027 (June

5

I n t h e f u e l pump bowl 50 gpm of s a l t was sprayed through t h e cover gas and i n t o t h e s a l t pool. Effects incluaed n o t only t h e intended xenon s t r i p p i n g b u t s e v e r a l o t h e r s which became t h e s u b j e c t of i n v e s t i g a t i o n s r e p o r t e d here. The s p r a y produced a mist of s a l t d r o p l e t s , some of which d r i f t e d i n t o t h e offgas l i n e a t a r a t e of a few grams p e r month. The r e s u l t a n t s a l t d e p o s i t s r e q u i r e d cleanout a t i n t e r v a l s of s i x months t o a year. The s t r i p p e r j e t s a l s o drove bubbles s e v e r a l inches i n t o t h e s a l t pool, reducing t h e average dens i t y and r a i s i n g t h e a c t u a l l e v e l above t h a t i n d i c a t e d by t h e bubbler l e v e l elements. Some s a l t t r a n s f e r r e d i n t o t h e overflow l i n e , a p p a r e n t l y a s f r o t h although t h e r e was no evidence of p e r s i s t e n t foam. Most of t h e bubbles d r i v e n i n t o t h e s a l t r e t u r n e d t o t h e s u r f a c e , b u t a small f r a c t i o n was drawn i n t o t h e c i r c u l a t i n g loop. The s i t u a t i o n was such t h a t s m a l l changes i n pump speed o r p h y s i c a l p r o p e r t i e s of t h e s a l t changed t h e depth of t h e bubble zone enough t o change t h e v o l ume f r a c t i o n of gas i n t h e loop over t h e range from 0.02$ t o 0.7%.

6

*analysis + *experience + *MSRE + "operation + beryllium + bubbles + corrosion products + d e n s i t y + foaming + fused s a l t s + gas i n j e c t i o n + i n t e r f a c i a l t e n s i o n + l i q u i d l e v e l measurement + m i s t s + off-gas systems + p h y s i c a l p r o p e r t i e s pumps + sprays + void f r a c t i o n s + primary systems

7

1970),

A

102 p, 33 f i g , 65 r e f .

overflow

Fig. 3. Example of form i n which a b s t r a c t s a r e submitted f o r t h e molten-salt r e a c t o r i d o r m a t i o n system.

+


12

Format f o r Reference Information The "reference" l i n e (item

4

i n Fig. 3 ) not only gives t h e information

needed t o l o c a t e o r t o order the document, b u t a l s o gives clues a s t o how "meaty" it i s (how many pages, f i g u r e s , and references a r e included). Examples of reference l i n e s f o r various kinds of documents follow: USAEC reDort

Other r e p o r t s

AECL-3293 (Mar. 1969), 30 p, 15 f i g , 18 r e f . U S Govt. P r i n t i n g Office (Jan. 1970), 1% p, 59 f i g , 23 r e f . Edison E l e c t r i c I n s t i t u t e Publication No. 70-30 (Apr. T O ) , 53 p, 12 f i g ,

5 ref.

Unnumbered r e p o r t ( A u g . 1970), 113 p, 4 1 f i g . Journal and maga.zine a r t i c l e s

6 f i g , 16 r e f . I n t e r n a t i o n a l 14 (155) 325 (Apr. 1970), 5 p, 3 f i g .

Nucl. Appl. Tech. 8, 118 (Feb. 1970), 18 p, Nucl. Engrg. Conference papers

P r e p r i n t of Paper 103, 1970 Am. Power Conf., Chicago, Apr. 20-23,

1970, 14 p, 3 f i g , 11 r e f . Ab st r a.ct s

An a b s t r a c t may be "indicative" o r ''informative'' o r a combination. A purely i n d i c a t i v e a b s t r a c t simply l i s t s o r describes t h e contents of a

document, t h e aim being t o do s o s u f f i c i e n t l y w e l l f o r a reader of t h e a b s t r a c t t o decide whether o r not t o take t h e time t o look a t t h e document i t s e l f .

An informative a b s t r a c t , i n p r i n c i p l e , conveys t h e major

f a c t u a l r e s u l t s of t h e document i n s u f f i c i e n t d e t a i l t h a t most r e a d e r s would not f i n d it necessary t o examine t h e document i t s e l f .

Insofar as


i s pra.ctica.1, a b s t r a c t s .for t h e MSRIS a r e informative.

Numbers t h a t r e -

quire lengthy exp1anatio:n and qualifica.tions t o be meaningful (fuel-cycle c o s t s , for example) a r e avoided, however.

Some documents, such a s prog-

r e s s r e p o r t s and review s r t i c l e s , which cover a wide range of t o p i c s , lend themselves only t o i n d i c a t i v e a b s t r a c t s .

I n most other cases, an a c t u a l

a b s t r a c t will probably tend t o be a combination of i n d i c a t i v e and i n f o r ma t i v e

.

Whether i n d i c a t i v e o r inf'ormative, t h e a b s t r a c t should be w r i t t e n c l e a r l y and concisely s o a s t o be quick and easy t o read.

There i s no

f i x e d l i m i t on MSRIS a b s t r a c t s , b u t few should exceed about 2CO words i n length.

Having a l l a b s t r a c t s a s succinct a s p o s s i b l e i s a g r e a t advantage

t o t h e user of t h e f i l e ; g r e a t enough t o warrant s p e c i a l e f f o r t s on t h e p a r t of t h e w r i t e r .

I n writing an a b s t r a c t , one should f i r s t of a l l j o t

down t h e items of information t h a t he wants t o include. d r a f t t h e a b s t r a c t , using d i r e c t , concise sentences.

Then he should

Next t h e w r i t e r

should e d i t his d r a f t t o eliminate superfluous words and, i f necessary, s e l e c t i v e l y c u t t h e content t o g e t the length down t o about 200 words. F i n a l l y , he should c r i t i c a l l y reread h i s a b s t r a c t t o make sure t h a t each sentence i s s t i l l complete and c l e a r and t h a t t h e most important i n f o r mation i s s t i l l included. Choice of Kevwords The MSRIS i s intended t o help anyone seeking information on a chosen s u b j e c t t o f i n d a b s t r a c t s of a l l documents containing information p e r t i n e n t t o t h a t subject.

Without any knowledge of r e p o r t t i t l e s , authors' names

o r t h e l i k e , he should be a b l e t o p u l l t h e r i g h t a b s t r a c t s from among a

multitude of o t h e r s and 'be confident t h a t he has n o t missed any e s s e n t i a l information.

The keyword index i s a mechanism designed t o f a c i l i t a t e t h i s .

Each e n t r y i n t h e MSRIS includes a s e t of keywords chosen from t h e MSR Keyword L i s t which appears i n Appendix A.*

*

I n assigning keywords t o a

It may be d e s i r a b l e f o r t h e published document i t s e l f t o c a r r y some keywords not included i n t h e MSRIS l i s t . For example, "molten-salt r e a c t o r s " i s a very important t a g f o r MSR documents i n any broader information system, b u t it would be superfluous i n t h e MSRIS since i t would appear on almost every e n t r y .


14 document, t h e reviewer or author should ask himself, "If a user wanted t h i s p a r t i c u l a r a b s t r a c t , under what s e t of keywords would he ask t h e comA s many keywords may be used a s i s necessary t o f u l l y

p u t e r t o search?''

define t h e contents of the document.

(This v a r i e s widely, averaging

roughly a dozen.) The person preparing an MSRIS e n t r y may l i s t keywords i n any order, but should place an a s t e r i s k immediately before each of t h e most important keywords.

When t h e computer input i s prepared, these w i l l be placed a t t h e

head of t h e l i s t s o they can be seen a t f i r s t glance. Assignment of Categories and Accession Number

I n a d d i t i o n t o t h e information shown i n Fig. 3, each e n t r y i n t h e MSRIS f i l e contains an accession number and category i d e n t i f i c a t i o n .

The

accession number follows r o u t i n e l y from t h e p u b l i c a t i o n d a t e of t h e document and i t s order of processing.

The categories a r e assigned by t h e MSRIS

s t a f f on t h e b a s i s of suggestions made by t h e a b s t r a c t o r of t h e document. Suggestions should be provided both f o r t h e primary and any o t h e r categor i e s t h a t may be appropriate. REFERFNCE S

1.

M. W. Rosenthal, P. R. Kasten, and R. B. Briggs, "Molten-Sa.lt Rea.ct o r s - History, Sta.tus, and P o t e n t i a l , " Nucl. Appl. Tech., 8, lo7 (1970).

2.

D. W. Cardwell and P. N. Haubenreich, Indexed Abstracts of Selected References on Molten-Salt Reactor Technology, ORNL-TM-3593 (December

19711 3. V. A. Singletary, An On-Line Conversational R e t r i e v a l System f o r ORCHIS Text-Oriented Data Bases, User's Manua.1, ORNL-4951 ( A p r i l 1974).

\


APPENDIXES


17 Appendix A MSRIS KEYWORD LIST

This l i s t conta.ins

1544 keywords

tha.t a.bstra.ctors for MSRIS can use.

Interspersed i n t h e l i s t a.re notes d i r e c t i n g anyone with other words i n mind t o equivaLent o r rela.ted keywords tha.t ca.n be used. An amended l i s t w i l l be issued i f s i g n i f i c a n t a.dditions o r changes a.re made. A

absorbers absorption

a.rgon ( f o r ASME codes use construction codes)

accidents

B

acids

barium

actinides

b a t c h processing

administration

be asing s

adsorption

be havi o r

AEC a f t e r he a t

( f o r bending s t r e n g t h use f l e x u r a l p r o p e r t i e s )

aging

beryllium

air

beryllium f l u o r i d e ( f o r A i r c r a f t Reactor Experiment use ARE)

a l l o y composition alloys aluminum (for amplifiers use e l e c t r o n i c s )

beryllium oxide b e t a decay bibliographies ( f o r b i o l o g i ca 1 e f f e c t s use h e a l t h p h y s i c s ) (for biological shielding use s h i e l d i n g )

ana log systems

bismuth

ana l y s i s

bladset

ana l y t i c a 1 chemistry

blowers

antimony app li c a t i o n s a r c h i t e c t -engineering ARE

(for boilers use steam g e n e r a t o r s ) bo il i n g borates borides


18 boron

carbonate s

boron trif l u o r i d e

carriers

( f o r braze a l l o y s use b r a z i n g ) brazing ( f o r breeder r e a c t o r s use LMFBR o r MSBR) ( f o r breeding g a i n use breeding performance ) breeding performance ( f o r breeding r a t i o use breeding performance) bromides

casting ca t a lys t s (for cavitation use f l u i d flow) cells ( f o r c e n t r i f u g a l pumps use pumps) ceramics ( f o r cerium use r a r e e a r t h s ) cermets

bromine

certification

Brookhaven National Laboratory bubbles

cesium

( f o r CF4 use fluorocarbons )

budgets ( f o r buildings use s t r u c t u r e s )

( f o r burnable poison use r e a c t i v i t y ) burnout

c harcoa 1 ( f o r c h a r c o a l beds use absorbers ) c hemi ca 1 p r o p e r t i e s c hemi ca 1 r e a c ti ons

burnup

c hemi s t r y chlorides C

cadmium calcium calculations capacity capital costs c a p i t a 1 equipment

chlorine chromium ( f o r chromium f l u o r i d e use c o r r o s i o n p r o d u c t s ) circulation (for circuits use e l e c t r i c a l c i r c u i t s )

capsules

c leaning

capture

closures

carbides

coatings

carbon ( f o r carbon t e t r a f l u o r i d e use fluorocarbons )

cob alt ( f o r codes use c o n s t r u c t i o n codes o r computer codes)


coke (for columbium use niboium) columns c0mpa.tibility components compressive properties compressors computer codes computers concentration conceptua.1design condensers (for conductivity use electrical conductivity or thermal conductivity) conferences (for confinement use containment )

coolants cooling cooling towers copper cores corrosion corrosion products corrosion protection costs cover ga.s

cra.cks cra.nes creep (for crevice corrosion use corrosion)

(for critical assemblies use neutron physics ) criticality

(for conservation use natural resources)

cross sections

(for conservation coefficient use breeding performmce )

cutting tools

crysta llization

construction construction codes contactors containers containment contamination

D data data acquisition systems data processing deaerators

control

decay (for decay heat use afterheat)

control-rod drives

decord.s sioning

control rods

decomposition

contracts

(for convection use thermal convection) converters coolant loops

decontamination defects (for degassing use gas separation)


20

delayed neutrons

efficiency

density

e l a st i c i t y

deposition

e l e ct r i ca 1 c i r c u i t s

de s c r i p t ion

e l e c t r i c a l conductivity

de s i g n

e l e c t r i c a l system

design c r i t e r i a

e l e c t r i c a1 i n s u l a t i o n

design data

e l e c t r i c a l power

development

e l e ct r i ca 1 proper t i e s

diagrams

e l e c t r olys is

diffusion ( f o r d i g i t a l computer use computers ) disconnects di smantl i n g

(for electrolytes use e l e c t r o l y s i s )

(for electrolytic cells use e l e c t r o l y s i s ) ( f o r electromagnetic pumps use pumps)

dispersions

e l e ct r o n i c s

disposa 1

e l e c t r ons

dissolving

embrittlement

distillation

emergency cooling

distribution

emission

disturbances

energy

( f o r doppler e f f e c t use r e a c t i v i t y ) ( f o r doubling time use breeding performance )

d r a i n tanks drying ductility ( f o r duplex tubing use tubing) ( f o r dye -penetrant inspection use i n s p e c t i o n ) dynamic c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s dynamics t e s t s

engineered safeguards engineering enriched m a t e r i a l s enrichment ( f o r enthalpy use thermodynamics ) entrainment ( f o r entropy use thermodynamics ) environment ep i t he rmal ne u t ron s ( f o r equations use models) e qui l i b rium

earthquakes e conomics

equipment erosion errors


21

(for eta use neutron y i e l d )

Euratom

flanges ( f o r flaws use d e f e c t s )

evaporation

f l e x u r a l properties

examinations

flooding

excursions

flow measurement

exp ans ion experience experiment ( f o r explosion use s a f e t y )

( f o r flowmeters use flow measurement) f lows he e t s f l u i d flow

fluids

extraction c o l m s

f luor i d e s

extrusion

fluorination fluorine f luorob o r a t e s

f a b r i c a ti on failures f a s t neutrons fatigue feedback ( f o r f e edwa t e r he a t e r s use steam systems o r components)

( f o r fluxes use neutron f l u x o r b r a z i n g )

foaming foreign forming f r e e z e flanges

ferroalloys

f r e e z e valves

f e r t i l e materials

f r e e zing

films filters filtration ( f o r f i r e hazard use s a f e t y ) f i s s i l e materials fission ( f o r f i s s i o n chambers use instrumentation) f i s s i o n neutrons f i s s i o n products

.

fluorocarbons

fittings

(for freezing point us e so l i d u s ) ( f o r frequency response use dynamic c ha.ra.cter i s t i c s ) ( f o r f r i c t i o n f a.ct o r s us e f l u i d flow) ( f o r frozen wa.lls us e corrosion p r o t e c t i o n ) f u e l cycle f u e l cycle c o s t s fue 1 prepa.ra.tion

( f o r f u e l processing use processing)


22

-f ue Is

(for g r a p h i t e modemtor use gra.phite )

furna.ces ( f o r furnace brazing use brazing

( f o r grea.ses us e lubr i c a.tion )

(for fused s a l t s use molten s a l t s )

U

hafnium G

gages (for gain use breeding performance ) ( f o r g a m a heating use r a d i a t i o n heating) gamma r a d i a t i o n ( f o r gama radiography use i n s p e c t i o n ) g a m a sources g a m a spectrometry gas a n a l y s i s gas flow

halogens handling hardness Hastelloy N ( f o r hazards use s a f e t y ) ( f o r h e a l t h hazards use s a f e t y ) h e a l t h physics heat heat balance

(for heat c a p a c i t y use s p e c i f i c h e a t )

gas i n j e c t i o n

he a t exchanger s

gas s e p a r a t i o n

heat generation

gases

heat t r a n s f e r

( f o r gaskets use c l o s u r e s ) generators germanium

heat treatments heaters helium

glass

( f o r Henry's l a w use s o l u b i l i t y )

gold

(for high-temperature gas -

( f o r g r a i n boundaries use microstructure)

cooled r e a c t o r use HTGR)

(for grain density use microstructure)

holdup

(for grain orientation use m i c r o s t r u c t u r e )

HTGR

(for grain size use microstructure) graphite

hot c e l l s hydrates hydraulics hydrocarbons


23

hydrodynamics hydrofluorination hydrogen hydrogen compounds ( f o r hydro st a t i c t e st s use t e s t i n g )

hydroxides

( f o r i n t e r g r a n u h r corrosion use corrosion) ( f o r 1nterna.tiona.l Atomic m e r g y Agency use IAEA) intrusion inventories iodides iodine

r

ion exchange IAEA

impa c t s t r e n g t h impregnation impurities incidents ( f o r in-core instruments us e instrumentation )

inclusions i n c one Is

ioni z a.tion

ions iron iron alloys i r o n compounds (for iron fluoride use corrosion products)

i r r a d i a.tion i s o tope s

i n d u s t r i a l development industrial studies industry i n e r t gases

J

jigs joints

(for inhibitor us e corrosion p r o t e c t i o n )

(for INOR-~ use Hastelloy N ) in-pile t e s t s

kine t i c e qua.tions krypton

inspection

L

instrumentation ( f o r instruments use instrumentation) (for insulation use e l e c t r i c a l i n s u l a t i o n o r t h e m a 1 i n s u l a ti on )

interactions i n t e r f a c i a l tension

1abora.tory equipment ( f o r 1amina.r flow use f l u i d flow) 1a.tt ice 1a.yout l e a.d l e a.d coo l i n g


24

lead detectors

ma.te r i a.Is

leak t e s t i n g

ma.teria.ls t e s t i n g

leakage

ma.thema.tic s

leaks

measurement

( f o r l i g h t -water breeder rea.ctor .use LWBR)

limits

mechanical p r o p e r t i e s mechanic s melting

linings l i q u i d l e v e l mea.surement ( f o r l i q u i d metal-cooled f a s t breeder rea.ctor use LMFBR) ( f o r l i q u i d metal-fuel r e a c t o r use LMFBR)

( f o r melting p o i n t use liquidus ) membranes mercury metal t r a n s f e r process metallography

l i q u i d metals

met a l l u r g y

liquids

metals

liquidus

methods

lithium

mi c r oprobe

l i t h i u m chloride

microstructure

lithium fluoride

mists

LMFBR

mixer -se tt l e r s

LMR

mixing

loading

mixtures

1oa.d f a c t o r

mode Is

loop

moderators

losses

modified Hastelloy N

(for lubricants use l u b r i c a t i o n ) l u b r i c a.tion LWBR

modular design ( f o r modulus of e l a . s t i c l t y use e l a s t i c i t y ) molecular weights molten s a l t s

M

machining magnetic p r o p e r t i e s ma.intenance manganese manipula,tors ma.ss t r a n s f e r

( f o r Molten-Salt Breeder Experiment use MSBE) ( f o r Molten-Salt Breeder Rea.ct o r use MSBR) ( f o r Molten-Salt Reactor Experiment use MSRE)


25 ( f o r Molten-Salt Reactor Program use MSRP) molybdenum

noble metals noise a.nalysis nuc l e ar ana.lysis

( f o r molybdenum f 1uori.de use corrosion products)

nuc l e a s rea c t ions

monitors

0

MSBE

o f f -gas sys tems

MSBR

( f o r on-line computers use computers)

MSBR Associates

molt en-sa It group

opemting costs

MSRE

0pera.ti o n

MSRP

oper a.tors optics

N ~~

( f o r NaF use sodium f l u o r i d e ) ( f o r NaBF4 o r NaBF,-NaF use f luoroborates )

optimizations ( f o r ore use n a t u r a l r e s o u r c e s ) organics oxida.tion

NaK ( f o r n a t u r a l convection use thermal convection) n a t u r a l resources

oxide p r e c i p i t a t i o n process oxides oxygen

nep t m i um P

neutron f h e n c e neutron flux ( f o r ne utron heating us e radia.tion heating ) ne u t ron physics neutron sources

pa.rametric s t u d i e s (for passivation

use corrosion p r o t e c t i o n ) performance ( f o r periscopes use viewing d e v i c e s )

neutron s p e c t r a

pha.se e q u i l i b r i a .

neutron y i e l d

physical properties

nicke 1

p il o t plants

nickel alloys (for nickel fluoride use corrosion products ) niobium nitra.tes nitrogen

PiPiw.3 plans plant plutonium plutonium f l u o r i d e s


26 (for poisoning; (neutron) use r e a c t i v i t y ) potassium potassium f l u o r i d e s ( f o r power use e l e c t r i c a l power o r thermal power)

power c o s t s

r a d i a t i o n measurement ( f o r r a d i o a c t i v e wastes use wastes ) radioactivity

(for radiography use i n s p e c t i o n ) radiolysis

(for Rankine cycle

power measurement

use steam c y c l e )

precipitation

rare earths

pre s s ure

ra.re ga.ses

pressure v e s s e l s primary s a l t

( f o r ra.tes use r e a c t i o n ra.te s ) r e a c t i o n ra.tes

primary system

r e a.ct ivit y

procedures

( f o r rea.ctor core

processing

use c o r e )

procurement

rea.ctor s

production

rea.ctor v e s s e l

progress r e p o r t

recombina.ti o n

protactinium

reduction

protactinium f l u o r i d e s prototypes

reductive extra.ction process r e f m c t o r y metals

Pumps ( f o r purchasing use procurement ) pyrocarbon

( f o r r e g u h t i n g ; rod use c o n t r o l r o d s ) r e liab i lity remote ma.intena.nce remote welding rep hcement

qua lif ic a.tions

r e s e a.rc h

q u a l i t y assurance quenching

( f o r resources use na.tura.1 resources )

reviews _

_

~

~

R

~

r a d i a t i o n damage r a d i a t i o n heating

( f o r Reynolds number use f l u i d flow) ( f o r rod d r i v e s use control-rod d r i v e s )


rupture ( f o r rupture l i f e use c r e e p ) ( f o r ruthenium use noble m e t a l s )

( f o r sources use gamma sources o r heat sources or neutron sources) sparging spe c i f ic heat s p e c i f i c inventory

S

specifications

safety

spectrophotometry

s a f e t y limits

spheres

( f o r s a f e t y rods use c o n t r o l r o d s ) ( f o r samarium use r a r e e a r t h s ) samplers s amp l i n g

schedules sealing sea Is secondary s a l t s secondary systems separations shielding ( f o r shim rods use c o n t r o l r o d s ) shrinkage simulation single-fluid reactors sites siting

sodi um sodium f l u o r i d e ( f o r sodium f l u o r o b o r a t e use f l u o r o b o r a t e s )

s ol i d u s solubility solvents

sprays s t a b i lit y stacks stainless steels standards startup statistics steam cycle steam generators steam systems storage

stress ( f o r s t r e s s corrosion use corrosion) ( f o r s t r e s s cycling use f a t i g u e )

s t r e s s rupture strontium structures

sU l f I l r ( f o r s u p e r c r i t i c a l water use steam c y c l e ) s u r f a c e tension surveillance sys tems


28

T

tools ( f o r toughness use impact s t r e n g t h )

tantalum ( f o r techniques use methods) (for television use viewing d e v i c e s ) (for tellurium use noble m e t a l s ) ( f o r temperature c o e f f i c i e n t of r e a ct i v i t y use r e a c t i v i t y )

tracers training

tritium tubing tungsten turbines ( f o r t u r b ogenera t o r s use t u r b i n e s )

temperature measurement

(for Tennessee Valley Authority

( f o r t u r b u l e n t flow use f l u i d flow)

use TVA tensile properties

TVA

test facilities

two-fluid r e a c t o r

testing theory thermal conductivity therma 1 convection thermal e f f e c t s

t herma 1 i n s u l a t i o n t herina 1 neutrons therma 1 power thermal p r o p e r t i e s thermal s h i e l d thermal shock ( f o r thermocouples use temperature measurements ) thermodynamics

U ( f o r ultimate strength use t e n s i l e p r o p e r t i e s ) (for ultrasonic inspection use i n s p e c t i o n ) uranium uranium f l u o r i d e s uranium-232 uraniw-233

ur a n i um-23 3 ( f o r U. S. Atomic Energy c o m i s s i on use AEC) utilities

( f o r thermometry use temperature measurement) thorium thorium f l u o r i d e s titanium ( f o r titanium additions use a l l o y composition)

v ( f o r vacuum d i s t i l l a t i o n use d i s t i l l a t i o n ) va l v e s vapor p r e s sure vibration


29 viewing devices v i s cos it y void f r a c t i o n s vola ti lit y volume f r a c t i o n s

W wastage waste d i s p o s a l wastes water weigh c e l l welding wetting

X xenon x-rays

Y (for yield strength use t e n s i l e p r o p e r t i e s ) Z

zirconium zirconium f l u o r i d e


Appendix B SUBJECT CATEGORIES I N MSRIS This l i s t p r e s e n t s t h e c u r r e n t s e t of s u b j e c t c a t e g o r i e s t o be used f o r documents abstra.cted i n MSRIS.

A

Molten-Salt Reactor Programs AA

MSRP

-

Plans and Organizations

AB

MSRP

-

Technical Summaries

AC

MSRP Progress Reports ACA MSRE

-

ACB

Large MSRs

ACC

S a l t Processing

ACD

Chemistry

ACE

Materia.ls

~

B

C

CI

C r y s t a l Studies

CJ

Surface E f f e c t s

CK

E l e c t r o chemi s t r y

CL

Radiolysis

A n a l y t i c a l Chemistry

E

Graphite

~

Reactor Analysis BA

Oxide Behavior

D

MSR A c t i v i t i e s Outside MSRP

AD

CH

EA

Fabrica.tion

EB

Unirradia.ted P r o p e r t i e s

EC

Irradiation Effects

ED

Applica.tions

Nuclear Data

BB

S t a t i c Neutronics

BC

Dynamics

BD

Thermal E f f e c t s

BE

Activation, Radiation and Shielding

BF

Fuel Cycle and Economics

BG

Safety

BH

Computer Programs

~~

F

FA

Alloys Leading t o Hastelloy N

FB

Reactor Chemistry FC

Standard Hastelloy N FBA

Microstructure

FBB

Fabrication

FBC

Mechanical and P h y s i c a l Properties

FBD

Corrosion

FBE

Radiation Damage

Modified Hastelloy N

CA

Phase Relations

CB

Thermodynamics and E q u i l i b r i a

FCA

CC

Rates and Diffusion

FCB F a b r i c a t i o n

CE

Corrosion Reactions

CF F i s s i o n Product Behavior CG

T r i t i u m Behavior

~

Hastelloy N and Related Alloys

FCC

Microstructure Mechanical and P h y s i c a l Prope r t ie s


G

FCD

Corrosion

FCE

Radiation Damage

IB

Materials Other Than Hastelloy N and Graphite GA

Stainless Steels

GB

S t e e l s other than S t a i n l e s s

GC

Nickel and Ni-Base Alloys o t h e r than HasteILloy N

GD

Molybdenum and Mo-Base Alloys

GE

Brazing Alloys

GF

Other Metals

GG

Nuclear Control Materials

J

Systems IBA

Fuel

IBB

Coolant

IBC

Steam

IBD

Gas

IBE

Containment

Instrumentation and Controls JA

General JAA

Instrument Development

JAB

Plant Control

JE3

Nuclear Control and Plant Safety

JC

Process

~

H

Reactor Component Development HA

JD Radiation and Contamination

Core

Monitoring

€!B Pump s

HC

Heat Exchangers

HD

St e am Genera t o r s

HE

Gas I n j e c t i o n and Removal

JE Data Collection and Analysis JF

Communication and Surveillance

JG

E l e c t r i c a l and Pneumatic Systems

€E Va lve s

HFA

Freeze Valves

HF'B

Mechanical Valves

K

Operation and Maintenance KA

HG Flanges

HH Heaters HI I

Other Components

Reactor Design IA

Reactor Plant IAA

Early Molten-Salt Reactors

IAB

MSRE

IAC

One-Fluid MS:BR (Reference De s i g n )

IAD

Other Themal Molten-Salt Reactors

IAE

MSBE

IAF

F a s t and m i t h e r m a l Molten- Sa It Reactors

KB

Operation KAA

ARE

KAB

MSRE

KAC

Other Molten-Salt Syst ems

Maintenance KBA

MSRE Maintenance

KBB

Other Molten-Salt and Radioactive Systems


32

L

F u e l Preparation and Processing

LA

Sa It Procurement and Preparation

LB

Fluorination

LC

D i st i l l a ti on

LD

LCA

Experimental Basis

LCB

Engineering Development

LCC

Operating Experience

M

MA

Reductive E x t r a c t i o n LDA

Experimental Basis

LDB

Engineering Development

MSRE

LF

Experimental Basis

LEB

Ehgineering Development

LFA

Experimental Basis

LFB

m i n e e r i n g Development

LG

Adsorption and Reduction

LH

Sa It Pur if ica t i on

LI

MSRE S a l t Processing

LJ

P l a n t s f o r Two-Fluid MSBR

LK

P l a n t s f o r One-Fluid MSBR

MAB

Major Component

MAC

Instrumentation and Cont r o Is

MAD

A u x i l i a r y Systems and Components

MC

Operation

ME

MF N

Plant

Construction

MD

Oxide P r e c i p i t a t i o n

MAA

MB

LE Metal ?fransfer LEA

Design

MCA

Program

MCB

Procedures

MCC

Training

MCD

Experience

Analysis MDA

Theoretical

MDB

System Performance

MDC

Nuclear Performance

Maintenance MEA

Principles

MEl3

Procedures

MEC

Experience

Decommissioning

Miscellaneous


33 Appendix C INSTRUCTIONS FOR USE OF MSRIS FROM AN INTERACTIVE COMPUT%R TERMINAL

Searches of t h e MSRIS f i l e may be conducted by simultaneous users from t e l e p r i n t e r terminals connected t o the ORNL c e n t r a l computer through t h e p u b l i c d i a l telephone system.

These searches are c a r r i e d out by t h e

computer program, ORLOOK, which has access t o a number of o t h e r analogous files.

ORLOOK, i n t u r n , i s only one of many computer procedures t h a t can

be used from remote terminals through t h e computer Time Sharing Option (TSO).

Thus, t h e prospective user of MSRIS must:

1. E s t a b l i s h a telephone connection t o t h e computer. 2.

Gain access t o TSO by appropriate user i d e n t i f i c a t i o n .

3. 4.

Invoke t h e ORLOOK procedure. Select t h e MSRIS f i l e .

Upon completion of t h e search, t h e user must: 1. Terminate the ORLOOK session. 2.

Sign off from TSO.

3.

Release t h e telephone connection.

I n preparation f o r an i n i t i a l session, t h e m e r w i l l need f i r s t t o g a i n some understanding.of d i s t i n c t i v e c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s of t h e terminal a v a i l a b l e t o h i m a s t h e y r e l a t e t o operations desired. Obtaining Termina.1 Connection t o Computer For purposes of these i n s t r u c t i o n s , terminals may be considered t o f a l l i n t o two g e n e r a l c l a s s e s : Class I: Class 11:

V

IBM compatible-15 Char./Sec., Upper and Lower Case (IBM Model 2741, NOVAR Model 5-50, e t c . )

Teletype compatible a.

10 Char./Sec., Upper Case Only (Teletype Models 33 o r 35, e t c . )

b.

30 C h a r . /Sec., Upper and Lower Case (Teletype Model 37, G.E. Terminet Model. 300, 1 / 0 Devices Model 100, Tex. I n s t r . Model 700, Beehive CRT Model. I A , e t c . )


34 For Class I Terminals (IBM compatible), t h e following s t e p s a r e required t o o b t a i n a telephone connection t o t h e computer:

1. I n preparation f o r typing messages t o t h e computer, t h e user must recognize t h e d i f f e r e n c e between t h e numeric c h a r a c t e r "1" (key number zero on a standard typewriter keyboard) and t h e alphabetic character "1" (key number 34) which i s o f t e n used a s a 1 i n typing.

Care must a l s o be taken not t o confuse t h e zero numeric

key (number 35) w i t h t h e alphabetic "0" key (number 33).

O f the

various p r i n t b a l l s a v a i l a b l e , IBM s e l e c t r i c typewriter, No. 527 (Waterloo correspondence) should be used on most terminals t o o b t a i n a character s e t appropriate f o r t h e computer system employed f o r MSRIS. 2.

See t h a t t h e telephone coupler i s turned on and i t s s e l e c t o r switch i s positioned t o "HALE' DUPLEX" ( l a b e l e d "H.D., I 1 o r "COPY" on some models )

3.

.

D i a l 3-1021 o r 3-1041."

Following r i n g , l i s t e n f o r a steady high-

pitched tone, then place t h e telephone handset f i r m l y i n t h e c r a d l e o r coupler, positioning cord-to-cord.

(It i s assumed here

t h a t an a c o u s t i c coupler i s used; otherwise t h e user should check with t h e t e r m i n a l custodian f o r v a r i a t i o n s i n procedures.)

4.

Turn on t h e terminal.

If t h e coupler o r . t e l e p r i n t e r i s equipped

with a "CARRIER" o r "XMIT" i n d i c a t o r l i g h t , it will i l l u m i n a t e t o show t h a t connection has been made t o t h e computer.

The user may

now proceed t o give his i d e n t i f i c a t i o n t o i n i t i a t e searches f o r documents i n t h e MSRIS a s w i l l be explained.

For Class I1 Terminals (Teletype compatible), t h e s t e p s t o o b t a i n telephone connection t o the computer a r e s i m i l a r t o those given f o r Class I, with a few exceptions, a s follows: 1.

Characters p r i n t e d by most terminals i n t h i s c l a s s a r e f i x e d t o t h e standard s e t f o r Model 33 t e l e t y p e s .

Some f u n c t i o n keys, such

a s those labeled "CONTROL" and "ESC" a r e not used w i t h MSRIS, so they w i l l not be explained here.

*

A l l telephone numbers given here a.re i n - p l a n t extensions. For a.uthorized user connection by FTS l i n e s , dia.1 (615) 483 followed by t h e l a s t f o u r d i g i t s o f t h e extension.


35 2.

Same a s 2 above.

3.

D i a l 3-1011 f o r 10 Char./Sec. teletype-compatible terminals. D i a l 3-1051 f o r 30 Char./Sec.

teletype-compatible terminals.

Upon hearing t h e steady high-pitched tone place t h e handset i n t h e coupler a s i n 3 above.

4.

Turn on t h e terminal by positioning the LOCAL/OFF/LINE switch t o "LINE.

Logising

On and O f f f o r MSRIS (See Example 1)

After obtaining a telephone connection t o t h e computer, a s described above, t h e user should proceed, without unreasonable d e l a y t o "log on'' and then invoke t h e ORLOOK procedure from which t h e MSRIS f i l e can be s e lected.

I n applying t h e i n s t r u c t i o n s , given below, care must be exercised

t o type t h e statements e x a c t l y a s shown, including spaces.

The one ex-

ception t o t h i s r u l e i s i n t h e use of upper case and lower case a l p h a b e t i c characters.

I n t h i s Appendix, we have chosen t o show messages typed by

the user = r e s p o n s e s

f r o m t h e computer i n upper case c h a r a c t e r s t o d i s -

t i n g u i s h them from t h e remainder o f t h e t e x t .

However, i f the u s e r ' s

t e r m i n a l has b o t h upper and lower case alphabetic c h a r a c t e r s , user input may be typed i n a l l upper case, a l l lower case, o r any combination t h e r e o f , with due consideration f o r non-alphabetic c h a r a c t e r s t h a t may not have equivalent upper and lower case forms.

I n addition, computer output

through such terminals will appear with t h e usual mix of upper and lower case a l p h a b e t i c characters. 1. Type LOGON, and press RETURN.

( I n a l l cases, a f t e r typing t h e

required c h a r a c t e r s , t h e user must p r e s s t h e RETURN key t o t r a n s -

m i t t h e d a t a t o the computer.

I n a l l subsequent i n s t r u c t i o n s ,

proper use of t h e RETURN key w i l l be assumed. )

NOTE:

With IBM-compatible terminals, i f a wrong key i s struck,

use BACKSPACE and s t r i k e over t o c o r r e c t t h e e r r o r ; with t e l e t y p e compatibles, use BACKARROW, which i s obtained by holding down t h e SHIFT while s t r i k i n g the alphabetic 0 key.


2. The computer responds t o LOGON with a s e t o f c h a r a c t e r s i d e n t i fying t h e job and t h e request ENTER USERID-.

The user may then

transmit t h e 3-character user i d e n t i f i c a t i o n (e.g. XXX) a s a s signed by computer center personnel.

3.

When t h e USERID i s accepted, t h e computer prompts t h e user t o ENTER PASSWORD FOR XXX-.

The user may then e n t e r a ?-character

password, a l s o assigned by computer c e n t e r personnel.

4.

If t h e password i s a l s o acceptable, t h e computer responds with:

XXX LOGON I N PROGRESS AT (time) ON ( d a t e ) , followed by any current

b u l l e t i n s t o TSO users and a l i s t i n g of any s p e c i a l procedures s p e c i f i c a l l y cataloged under XXX.

A f i n a l message, READY, i n d i -

c a t e s t h a t t h e user now has gained access t o TSO and t h e computer

i s ready for a c t i o n .

5.

The ORLOOK procedure i s then invoked by simply t r a n s m i t t i n g t h e word ORLOOK.

The computer response i s then t h e d a t e , time, any

user messages, and the question: DATABASE PUBLIC/PRIVATE/OTHER/STOP?

The proper user response t o lead t o use of MSRIS i s t o transmit t h e word PUBLIC.

6.

The computer responds by typing a l i s t of t h e number of each d a t a FILE and t h e t i t l e of t h e associated DATABASE. p r e s e n t s only p a r t of t h e t o t a l l i s t i n g .

(Example 1

This l i s t i n g , and any

other message being transmitted by t h e computer, may be i n t e r r u p t e d by pressing t h e ATTN key on IBM-compatible terminals o r t h e BREAK key on t e l e t y p e terminals.

The computer w i l l then proceed t o t h e

next s t e p i n t h e procedure t h a t i s i n e f f e c t .

The exclamation

p o i n t i n DATABASE #6 i n d i c a t e s t h a t t h e message was i n t e r r u p t e d . ) Upon completion, o r i n t e r r u p t i o n , of t h e ORLOOK l i s t , t h e computer r e quests : SELECT FILE

#:

and t h e user, noting ( o r knowing) tha.t t h e Molten S a . l t Reactor Information F i l e i s item

#4, 4

types simply


37 7.

The computer then responds:

4 MOLTEN

SALT REACTOR INFORMATION FILE

ORLOOK READY

The user may now conduct s e l e c t i v e searches f o r molten s a l t r e a c t o r publications through various avenues of approach a s w i l l be described.

The period (.) on t h e l a s t l i n e of t h e computer

response i s t h e 3RLOOK system's i n d i c a t i o n t h a t i t i s t h e u s e r ' s

t u r n t o transmit a command. Upon completion of a session t h e user must r e l e a s e t h e ORLOOK procedure and "sign off" fraa TSO.

The procedure, a l s o i l l u s t r a t e d i n E k -

ample 1, i s a s follows: 1.

A t any time t h a t ORLOOK i s ready t o accept a command ( a s i n d i -

cated by t h e p e r i o d ) , simply transmit t h e command: STOP

The computer responds with t h e message: END ORLOOK SESSION

p l u s an indica.tion o f the computer time used a.nd t h e present time. 2.

Since t h e user i s s t i l l i n t h e TSO mode o f opera.tion, t h e comp u t e r then transmits t h e TSO message:

READY t o i n d i c a t e t h a t another procedure may be invoked.

The user then

transmits t h e co:mand: LOGOFF t o which t h e computer responds with XXX LOGGED O F F TSO AT ( t i m e ) ON (da.te)

3.

+

F i n a l l y t h e user must hang up t h e telephone handset o r otherwise

sever t h e telephone connection.

It i s important t h a t t h i s be

done i n order not t o hold open one of t h e computer communication lines

.


Elementa.ry Search of the MSRIS F i l e (See Example 2 ) Having s e l e c t e d the MSRIS f i l e , searches may be conducted f o r docunents containing s p e c i f i e d s u b j e c t matter by typing L O O P commands which take the g e n e r a l form of: LOOK

I..............'

where words describing t h e s u b j e c t matter a r e placed between t h e s i n g l e quotes.

Always follow primary commands, such a s LOOK, by a space.

(The

elementary command, a s here w r i t t e n , can be given a number o f o p t i o n a l modifications f o r more r e f i n e d searches which w i l l be explained l a t e r . ) To each such command t h e computer responds with a period.

The user may

then supply a d d i t i o n a l commands o r request execution o f t h e commands t h a t have been given.

To i n i t i a t e a c t i o n on a LOOK command o r a s e r i e s of such

commands, t h e user must type END, and t h e search w i l l be i n i t i a t e d . * *

In

t h e i n i t i a l search, t h e computer responds: SEARCHING SUBSET NO. 0

After a. pa.use, tha.t va.ries i n length depending on t h e s i z e of t h e f i l e a.nd how busy t h e computer i s a.t t h e moment, t h e following response w i l l be received:

. . ..DOCUMENTS I N FILE ANSWERS I N SUBSET NO.

....DOCUMEKPS

1

I N RESULT

where t h e f i r s t blank i s the s i z e of t h e whole MSRIS f i l e , a n d t h e second blank gives t h e number o f f i l e e n t r i e s found t o contain t h e s u b j e c t matter specified.

(The search i s conducted without any d i s t i n c t i o n between upper

case and lower case c h a r a c t e r s i n s u b j e c t m a t t e r . )

Usually, t h e second

number i s l a r g e , so subsequent LOOK commands a r e entered t o r e f i n e t h e search f u r t h e r , before asking the computer t o LIST the f i n d i n g s .

Answers

*

A g l o s s a r y of f r e q u e n t l y used ORLOOK commands i s presented l a t e r i n t h i s appendix.

**Action

on most o t h e r commands i s automatically i n i t i a t e d when t h e command i s entered.


39 w i l l be c o l l e c t e d i n SUBSETS 1, 2, 3, e t c .

It i s important t o emphasize

here t h a t each successive search i s automatically applied t o t h e most r e c e n t l y i s o l a t e d subset f i l e unless t h e user e n t e r s t h e command SUBSET f o l lowed by a number.

For a new search a g a i n s t a l l of MSRIS, e n t e r SUBSET 0.

A t any time t h a t t h e computer provides a period, t h e command LIST can be given t o cause t h e l a s t acknowledged subset t o be typed out on t h e terminal. (The l o c a l p r i n t o u t can ble i n t e r r u p t e d before completion by pressing t h e ATTN key on IBM compatible terminals, or t h e BREAK key on t e l e t y p e compat-

i b l e terminals.)

For l a r g e l i s t i n g s , it w i l l be p r e f e r a b l e t o give t h e

command PRINT r a t h e r than LIST, t o produce p r i n t o u t s on a high-speed l i n e p r i n t e r a t t h e computer center f o r subsequent d e l i v e r y b y c o u r i e r .

A s will

be shown l a t e r , the LIST and PRINT commands can be given o p t i o n a l modifiers t o s e l e c t portions of subsets t o be produced i n any order t h a t may be desired. Selective Sea.rch f o r Documents by F i e l d Labels a.nd Selective P r i n t (See Example 3) From t h e l a s t example, it will be noted t h a t each MSRIS f i l e e n t r y has l a b e l s t h a t d e f i n e f i e l d s f o r each reference.

Searches may be conducted,

(and l i s t i n g s can be made) according t o f i e l d s o r combinations of f i e l d s . The l a b e l s a c t u a l l y used and t h e i r abbreviations a r e a s follows: Lab e 1 --

Abbrevi a.tion

HEA:DER AUTHOR T1T:LE PUB DESC SUBJ CAT

H

AU TI

mr

su

KEYWORDS

KE A

ABSTRACT

I n e n t e r i n g a search command, l a b e l s must be enclosed within p r e scribed d e l i m i t e r c h a r a c t e r s .

For t h e IBM-compatible termina.ls (with

Waterloo correspondence p r i n t b a l l ) t h e command will ha.ve t h e form:

.:LOOK 4 U >

=

'TALLACKSON'

where t h e d e l i m i t e r symbol "<" comes from p r e s s i n g t h e SHIFT and s t r i k i n g


40 t h e f i r s t key on t h e t o p row and t h e ">" synibol comes from SHIFT and s t r i k i n g t h e l a s t key on t h e second row.

(If t h e Waterloo correspondence

p r i n t b a l l i s not used, t h e c h a r a c t e r s w i l l u s u a l l y p r i n t a s "1" and respectively. )

"1/4"

With teletype-compatible terminals, t h e d e l i m i t e r "<" i s

obtained by holding down t h e SHIFT key and s t r i k i n g t h e comma key and ">" i s obtained w i t h SHIFT and t h e period key.

Where searches a r e delimited

by l a b e l s , only t h e designated f i e l d s w i l l be searched, whereas without l a b e l s every word of t h e t e x t i s searched, which takes more time t o accomp lish. The LIST o r PRINT command may be given modifiers t o e i t h e r l i m i t which f i e l d s of a reference a r e provided, o r t o change t h e sequence of t h e f i e l d s . Such a command t a k e s t h e form: .LIST AU,TI,A

where a space must follow t h e primary command and modifiers a r e separated by commas.

A command i n t h i s form will be applied t o t h e preceding subset

tha.t has been i s o l a t e d , unless a reference number i s given i n t h e form: .LIST 8 , A U , T I , A This will give t h e AUTHOR, TITLE, and ABSTRACT f o r reference number 8 (the e i g h t h s e q u e n t i a l reference of t h e e n t i r e MSRIS f i l e and p r i n t e d a s

### 8

w>. Searching by delimited f i e l d s and l i s t i n g o r p r i n t i n g by delimited f i e l d s a r e independent of each o t h e r , s o they can be mixed a s may be desired. Searching by Logical Combina.tions ( See Example 4 ) TO achieve more e f f i c i e n t searches f o r MSRIS documents, t h e elementary LOOK command ma.y be given sharper focus by expanding t o one o r more of t h e

following forms: (a)

.LOOK 'X' and

'Y'


41 T h i s combination will f i n d references containing both 'X' and ' Y ' . "and" i s omitted i n this command, v i z . , result.)

LOOK 'X' ' Y ' ,

(If it will g e t t h e same

From one t o f o u r search items may be s p e c i f i e d .

t h e combination used i n Ecample

4, only

Note t h a t f o r

one document was found i n t h e d a t a

file. (b)

.LOOK 'X' .LOOK ' Y '

T h i s combina.tion w i l l f i n d a l l references i n which e i t h e r ' X '

or ' Y ' occurs.

Up t o t e n LOOK commands may be entered, and t h e y may contain s i n g l e o r mult i p l e search items.

I n t h e exanple, 35 documents were found when t h e same

two keywords were s p e c i f i e d i n t h e OR format. (c)

.LOOK 'X' .LOOK NOT

'Y'

This format will c o l l e c t references containing t h e search item 'X' b u t not containing ' Y ' .

A s many as t e n LOOK commands may be s p e c i f i e d with NOT

preceding t h e search items i n a d d i t i o n t o the t e n allowed without NOT specified. I n these ccmbina.tion commands, i n d i v i d u a l search items m a y be given

l a b e l d e l i m i t e r s confining the f i e l d s t o be scanned, a s i n t h i s example,

or they may be l e f t unlableled.

For instance,

.LOOK 'HEAT TRANSFER'

.LOOK NOT 4 U > =

'MCCOY'

will f i n d r e f e r e n c e s t h a t conta.in, i n any f i e l d , the words 'heat t r a n s f e r ' and a r e authored by o t h e r s than McCoy.


42

Correcting Errors i n Search Commands A s t h e user l e a r n s t o formulate i n c r e a s i n g l y complex commands t o

achieve e f f i c i e n t searches, t h e likelihood of making e r r o r s w i l l become greater.

Most such e r r o r s can r e a d i l y be corrected, employing conventions

a v a i l a b l e within ORLOOK.

A t any p o i n t during a session between LOGON and

LOGOFF, miskeying can be remedied by t h e BACKSPACE ( o r BACKARROW on t e l e -

types).

While i n t h e course of typing a LOOK command before RETURN has

been pressed, t h a t l i n e can be e n t i r e l y d e l e t e d by s t r i k i n g t h e @ key.

If

it i s d e s i r e d t o eliminate an immediately preceding LOOK command, type CANCEL and p r e s s RETURN.

If it i s d e s i r e d t o eliminate an e n t i r e s e r i e s

of LOOK COMMANDS, type CANCEL ALL, and re-enter t h e d e s i r e d commands.

The

ATTN key (BREAK on t e l e t y p e ) may be employed t o i n t e r r u p t any computer

operation and r e t u r n c o n t r o l t o t h e user. E f f i c i e n t Search Stra.tegies Before i n i t i a t i n g a terminal search f o r MSRIS documents, a user should s e l e c t a s t r a t e g y most l i k e l y t o achieve his objective a c c u r a t e l y and rapidly.

Taking f u l l advantage of i n t e r a c t i v e c a p a b i l i t i e s , t h e usual ap-

proach w i l l involve e n t e r i n g an i n i t i a l LOOK command describing t h e gene r a l area of i n t e r e s t t o o b t a i n SUBSET #1 a g a i n s t which f i l e of reduced s i z e subsequent searches may be d i r e c t e d . p l e t e MSRIS l i b r a r y (SUBSET

#O),

Without r e t u r n i n g t o t h e com-

he may proceed t o :

(1)browse through

t h a t c o l l e c t i o n of references t o o b t a i n an o v e r a l l idea of information a v a i l a b l e on s e l e c t e d t o p i c s ; ( 2 ) l o c a t e a s e t of documents t o generate a bibliography; o r (3) make a d e f i n i t i v e search f o r a s p e c i f i c p u b l i c a t i o n

o r publications. Browsing (See Ekample 5 ) To i l l u s t r a t e s t r a t e g y f o r browsing, l e t us assume t h e user wishes t o discover what documents a r e a v a i l a b l e on p r o p e r t i e s of Hastelloy N and modified Hastelloy N.

Entering t h e command LOOK 'Hastelloy N ' ,

although

permissible, would cause the computer t o painstakingly exasnine every l i n e

of t h e MSRIS f i l e looking f o r this s t r i n g of c h a r a c t e r s and would, of


43 course, c o l l e c t i n a subset a large number of references, many of them irrelevant.

So, a p r e f e r a b l e beginning would be made (observing from t h e

MSRIS s u b j e c t categories List t h a t category FB denotes "Hastelloy N" and

F C denotes "Modified Hastelloy N") by typing: .LOOK cH> = 'FB' .LOOK <H> = ' F C '

.END A s SUBSET #1, t h e computer would combine t h e references from t h e FB

and F C c a t e g o r i e s and i n d i c a t e the t o t a l n t m b e r found.

This group of

r e f e r e n c e s could then be explored w i t h f u r t h e r LOOK commands t o determine what documents include information on s p e c i f i e d p r o p e r t i e s . When t h e t o p i c t o be browsed does not f a l l i n t o an MSRIS s u b j e c t c a t e gory, an i n i t i a l search clmmand employing some other d e l i m i t e r o r combinat i o n of d e l i m i t e r s may be employed t o o b t a i n a r e p r e s e n t a t i v e SUBSET #l. For i n s t a n c e , t o explore outside l i t e r a t u r e c o l l e c t e d on ''heat t r a n s f e r ,

''

a search might begin with: .LOOK <KD = " E A T TRANSFER' .LOOK NOT

(wB> =

'OAK RIDGE'

.E N D Bibliographies (See &ample

6)

Where it i s d e s i r e d t o o b t a i n a c o l l e c t i o n of documents covering an extensive t o p i c f o r time-consuming study, a broad search should be i n i t i a t e d , followed by e n t r y of a PRINT command t o produce complete copy on the computer c e n t e r high-speed l i n e p r i n t e r f o r c o u r i e r d e l i v e r y .

For

i n s t a n c e , a user wishing t o make a b i b l i o g r a p h i c study of "corrosion products" may e n t e r on t h e terminal:

.LOOK

e=

'CORROSION'

.END If t h e number of documents reported a.ppea.rs t o o la.rge t o hasdle, o t h e r

search commands may be entered.


44

-.-From subsets of r e l a t e d references it w i l l sometimes be d e s i r a b l e t o o b t a i n conibina.tions using t h e COMBINE command a.s follows: .COMBINE 1 AND 2

w i l l a.ssenible a. new subset of references common t o both SUBSET #1 a.nd SUBSET #2 .COMBINE 1 OR 2

w i l l assemble a new subset containing a l l references tha.t appear i n e i t h e r SUBSET #i o r SUBSET #

.COMBINE 1 NOT 2

w i l l assemble a new subset containing SUBSET #1 references b u t excluding those t h a t a l s o appear i n SUBSET #2. Occasionally a user may wish t o have a hard copy of r e s u l t s , b u t does not w a n t t o w a i t f o r i t t o be typed a t t h e terminal.

Such copy may be ob-

t a i n e d by entering the command:

.PRINT When t h e computer r e t u r n s t h e word PRINTED and a period, terminal-control has been r e s t o r e d t o t h e user.

The LIST (or PRINT) command with modifiers

can be used t o o b t a i n a s t r u c t u r e d b i b l i o g r a p h i c summary.

Another type of

b i b l i o g r a p h i c search o f t e n u s e f u l i s a search by authors, e i t h e r modified

or unmodified by some t o p i c a l parameter. D e f i n i t i v e searches D e f i n i t i v e searches t o pinpoint some d i s c r e t e piece of information may t a k e many forms.

A s users become experienced with the system opera-

t i o n and f a m i l i a r with t h e f i l e s t r u c t u r e , they may be able t o formulate s i n g l e search conibinations t h a t will h i t t h e i r o b j e c t i v e s , b u t t h a t i s somewhat r i s k y with r e s p e c t t o t h e p o s s i b i l i t y of missing r e l e v a n t documents.

Thus, it w i l l u s u a l l y prove d e s i r a b l e t o f i r s t d e f i n e t h e g e n e r a l

area of i n t e r e s t so a s t o s e t up an i n i t i a l SUBSET of reasonable s i z e on which successive LOOK commands may operate.

If f i r s t attempts do not hit

d e s i r e d t a r g e t s , r e t u r n s can be made t o t h a t SUBSET f o r f u r t h e r operations


45 using d i f f e r e n t combinations of f i e l d d e l i m i t e r s .

The various subsets

generated i n Example 6 coiild, f o r example, be used i n a d d i t i o n a l searches. Auxiliary Operations Summa.ry tabula.tions (See :Example 7)

It i s u s e f u l e i t h e r

i3.t

t h e end of an ORLOOK session, or sometime

during t h e course of a r a t h e r extensive one, t o have t h e computer formulate on t h e t e r m i n a l a. t a b u l a t i o n of t h e successive search t r a n s a c t i o n s .

Such

a.n output can be o b t a h e d whenever d e s i r e d by e n t e r i n g the command:

.REQUEST The f i r s t column of ,the t a b u l a t i o n provides a ready reference of t h e SUBSET

#

developed f o r t h e search items shown i n t h e l a . s t column, a.s a

guide t o f u r t h e r probing ,among designated c o l l e c t i o n s of references.

Ef-

f i c i e n c i e s of successive sessions c a n b e improved by study of request summaries. Search-field LABEL i d e n t i f i c a t i o n (See Example 8 ) During t h e course of an ORLOOK session, i f a user needs a reminder of f i e l d i d e n t i f i e r LABELS and t h e i r abbreviations, he may e n t e r t h e command LABELS.

All LABELS recognized by t h e g e n e r a l ORLOOK program w i l l be

l i s t e d ; however, only a few of these a r e applicable t o MSRIS a s shown i n Example 8. The LOOK command whe:n used without a f i e l d d e l i m i t e r (as i n Example 2 ) causes t h e computer t o search a l l f i e l d s of each e n t r y f o r t h e o b j e c t of t h e command.

( T h i s i s t h e "default" option b u i l t i n t o t h e program.)

This

r a t h e r time-consuming process can be avoided by designating a f i e l d a s i n Example 3 .

However, f i e l d designation can a l s o become time consuming (and

monotonous) i f a user wishes t o execute a l a r g e number of LOOK commands within a given f i e l d type.

To avoid t h i s l a t t e r problem, t h e user may

change t h e d e f a u l t option t o cause searching of any one f i e l d when an unmodified LOOK i s entered.

To accomplish t h i s t h e user e n t e r s t h e command:

.RESET


46 t o which t h e computer response i s : KEY FIELD LABEL?

After t h e user e n t e r s t h e abbrevia.tion of t h e LABEL s e l e c t e d , e.g.,

KE,

a.nd t h e computer a.cknowledges

KEYWORDS SELEXTED tha.t LABEL w i l l be a.pplied i n a l l subsequent LOOK commands t h a t a r e not otherwise delimited.

I n t h i s example, t h e command: LOOK

'......I

w i l l sea.rch only t h e KEYWORDS f i e l d s f o r t h e d e s i r e d expression.

A return

t o the o r i g i n a l mode, where a l l f i e l d s a.re searched when LABELS a r e u n designated, may be accomplished by entering RESET again and responding t o t h e computer's question w i t h ALL. Terminal c o n t r o l s The standard length of a l i n e i n ORLOOK t r a n s a c t i o n s i s l i m i t e d t o

80 c h a r a c t e r s f o r IBM compatible terminals and 70 c h a r a c t e r s f o r t e l e t y p e s . To a l t e r t h e length, the following command may be entered:

.LINE TERMINAL, --s u b s t i t u t i n g a two-or-three-digit number of c h a r a c t e r s desired.

f i g u r e f o r t h e dashes t o designate t h e

Similarly, p r i o r t o using t h e PRINT command,

maximum length of l i n e s produced by t h e c e n t r a l computer l i n e p r i n t e r can be a l t e r e d by e n t e r i n g t h e comma.nd:

.LINE

PRINTER,

---

Return t o o r i g i n a l l i n e length l i m i t a t i o n s can be obtained by r e e n t e r i n g t h e commands and specifying 80 characters f o r IBM-compatible terminals and

70 c h a r a c t e r s f o r t e l e t y p e s .

NOTE:

Operations such a s RESET and LINE TERMINAL appear t o , and i n

f a c t do, a l t e r t h e b a s i c ORLOOK program.

However, t h e s e a l t e r a t i o n s do not

a f f e c t o t h e r s who may be using t h e program a t t h e same time; nor do t h e y remain i n e f f e c t a f t e r t h e user concludes h i s session.

Each user who

invokes t h e ORLOOK procedure i s provided with a "fresh" copy of t h e


47 o r i g i n a l (and u n a l t e r a b l e ) program i n a v o l a t i l e region of t h e computer memory.

That copy, and any changes made i n i t by the user, remain a v a i l -

a b l e onl,-,-f o r the d u r a t i o n of t h a t session (unless s p e c i a l storage i s p r e Thus, s p e c i a l f e a t u r e s must be entered each time they

arranged and used).

a r e used, b u t t h e y need not be removed. Glossasy of ORLOOK Commands f o r MSRIS To begin and end a. sessionLEON

Begins session with TSO

ORLOOK

Invokes ORLOOK procedure

STOP

Ends ORLOOK session

LOGOFF

Terminates TSO

To conduct s e a r c he s LOOK

' aaa.a'

LOOK

' a.a.aa.'

LOOK not

Searches a.11 f i e l d s of references f o r a.aaa.. 'bbbb '

'bbbb '

Searches a.11 f i e l d s f o r a.aaa. and bbbb occurring i n t h e same reference, not n e c e s s a r i l y i n t h e same f i e l d . Searches a l l f i e l d s f o r each reference without bbbb. Searches a l l f i e l d s f o r aaaa o r bbbb and combines t h e r e s u l t s .

LOOK <

-- > =

' a.aaa.'

Searches

--

field for a.aaa.

Completes t h e s e t of LOOK commands and starts t h e search.

END

To d e f i n e reference sets ,to be searched SUBSET 0

SUBSET

--

D i r e c t s t h e subsequent search a g a i n s t t h e e n t i r e MSRIS f i l e . D i r e c t s subsequent search aga.inst t h e previously c o l l e c t e d SUBSET #--.

COMBINE 1 AND 2

Assembles a. new subset of references common t o SUBSET #1 and SUBSET #2.

COMBINE 1 OR 2

Assembles a. new subset combining a l l references t h a t appear i n e i t h e r SUBSET #1 o r SUBSET #2.


48 COMBINE 1 NOT 2

Assembles a. new subset from SUBSET #1, excluding any t h a t a l s o appear i n SUBSET #2*

@

Deletes t h e l i n e being typed.

CANCEL

Cancels t h e preceding LOOK comma.nd; when modified w i t h ALL, cancels t h e c u r r e n t s e r i e s of LOOK commands.

LABELS

Lists k e y - f i e l d l a b e l s .

RESET

1ndica.tes u s e r ' s d e s i r e t o name a new defa.ult l a b e l .

To o b t a i n r e s u l t s L I ST

Types out, on t h e terminal, a l l f i e l d s of t h e l a s t subset.

LIST

---

LIST

,-,-,-

Types out, on t h e terminal, a l l f i e l d s of reference number

---.

Ty-pes out, on t h e terminal, t h e f i e l d s s p e c i f i e d by t h e blanks, and i n t h a t order, from t h e l a s t subset. Types out, on t h e terminal, t h e r e f e r f o r the ences c o l l e c t e d i n subset f i e l d s s p e c i f i e d i n LIST.

--,---

--,

LIST SUBSET

PRINT

LINE TERMINAL LINE PRINTER

REQUEST

P r i n t s , on a computer-center l i n e p r i n t e r , a l l f i e l d s of t h e l a s t subset may be given modifiers a s shown f o r LIST.

,--,---

Changes the maximum l i n e l e n g t h typed on t h e terminal t o --- c h a r a c t e r s . Changes the maximum l i n e l e n g t h produced characters. by t h e l i n e p r i n t e r t o

---

Ty-pes out, on t h e terminal, a summary t a b u l a t i o n of LOOK commands and r e s u l t s obtained during t h e c u r r e n t s e s s i o n .


49 Example 1 Logging On and O f f f o r MSRIS Via

IBM-Compatible Terminal 1ogon IKJ56700A ENTER USERID #ER

PAsswum FOR

-

m-

iB

LOGUN I N PKOGKESS AT 13:3S:ll ON APRIL 17, 1975 10/21/74 TSU phone nos.- 2741: 31001, 31021, 31041; t t y : 31011 (lOcps), READY

orlook

LATE = 04-17-75 T I M NW = 13.36.27 ++++ 3-5-75 ++++ WELCUME TU (IRLIXIK, CALL 3-6U97 I F PWBLEMS ARISE DATABASE PUBLIC/PRIVATE/(ITHER/'ST(IP

? PUBLIC

DATABASE F(1KESTRY SOURCE FILE I 2 IBP ABSTRACT 3 C U L TECHNULCWY LIBRARY FILE MCLTEN SALT REACTUR INf:(;II1MATIUN FILE 4 5 URBAN TECHNOLOGY 6 bK1UELIMG B I ! SELECT FILE I : 4 MYLTEN SALT EACTUR INI'ON4ATIQJ FILE 4 FILE #

1

.stop

END (IRLWK SESSIm CW(SEC) USED = 3.40 TIME NW = 13.40.55

READY lo f f &LOGGED

LAPSED (HR.MIN.SEC)

(1FF TSU AT 13:41:5i)

= 00.04.28

Ix1 APRIL 17, 1975+

31051 (30 cps)


Example 1 Logging On and Off for MSRIS V i a Teletype Terminal

-

LQGON I K J S 6 7 0 0 A FNTFR I I S E R I O

I

F N T E R PASSWQRD POR

-

--

0

L 0 G 0 N I N PRQGRESS AT 1 7 : 3 0 r l l ON MARCH I l r 1975 10/21/74 TS0 PH0N€ N O S . - S741: 310018 3 1 0 2 1 ~ 310411 TTY: 31011 ( 1 O C P S ) r 31051 (30 CPS) 8 1 1 5/74 NEW COMMAND PRQCFDllRE S Q U I S H N0W A V A I L A B L E . T Y P E 0 R N L T S 0 SQUISH. SHBW F A I L E D N 0 C A T A L B G E N T R I E S FQUND F 0 R READY ORLOOK

-

'w'

D A T E = 03-1 1-75 T I M E N0W = 17.21.01 ++++ 3-5-75 ++++ WFLCBMF Tl9 ORLBQKr C A L L 3 - 1 6 0 4 I F PR08LEMS A R I S E

D A T A R A S E P1~RLIC/PRIVATF/OTHF,R/STQP ? P U B L I C

DATABASE FILE I 1 F B R F S T R Y SQURCF F I L E I I B P ABSTRACT 2 C 0 A L TECHWBLQGY L I B R A R Y F I L E 3 4 M B L T F Y SALT RPACTBR I N F B R M A T I O N F I L E 5 URBAN T F C H ! SELECT FILE I t 4 4 M Q L T F N S A L T RECICTQP I N F Q R M A T I B N F I L E

0 R L 0 0 K REAI)Y Sf0P ENI) ORLQQK S E S S I 0 N

-

CPIJCSEC) USED = 3.00 T I M F N0W = 17023.32

L A P S F D (HP.MINoSFC)

RSAnY L0G0FF LOGGED O F F T S B AT 17823:07 B Y MARCH 11, >R

= 00.01.31

1975+


Example 2

Elementary Search of t h e MSRIS File

.look ' s a f e t y

'

.end SEARCHING SUBSET # 0 373 WCUMENTS I N FILE ANSWERS I N SUBSET 1 22 WCUMNTS I N RESULT

.look ' c o n t r o l .rod' .end SEARCHING SUBSET Y 1 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 2 5 WCUIJENTS I N RESULT .1 i s t

I## 8 ###### <HEADER >AM670010 <AUTHSHIP> .<AUTHOR >Kasten, P.H. >SAFETY PRUGRAM FUR WLTEN-SALT BREEDER REACTURS CTITLE <REFERENC> <PUB DESC>Oak Rid@ ktiona'l Laboratory, Tenn. (IWL-TM-1858 (June 1967) 42 p, 6 fig, 3 r e f . <KEYTEM> <SUM CAT>AAX ; BGX <KEYW(IRDS>*MSRP; *safety; *analysis; *plans; r e a c t i v i t y ; MSBH ; accidents; costs; containment; s t a b i 1 i t y ; dynamic c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s ; off-gas systems; processing <ABSTRACT>Investigations r e q u i r e d i n determining t h e safety c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s o f MSBR power p l a n t s a r e outlined, and the s a f e t y features of the major p l a n t systems are described. R e a c t i v i t y a d d i t i o n s w-hic! v


S e l e c t i v e Search f o r Documents by F i e l d Labels and S e l e c t i v e L i s t i n g .look <au> = 'Tal 1ackson' .end SEARCHING SUBSET # 0 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 3 4 DOCUMENTS I N RESULT

.1 i s t au, ti, pub

### 6 # # # # # # <AUTHOR >Tallackson, J.R.; b o r e , R.L.; Ditto, S.J. <TITLE >INSTRUMENTATIOSa AND CONTROLS DEVELOPMENT FOR MOLTEN-SALT BREEDER FEACTOB <PUB DESC>Uak Ridge l4ational Laboratory, Tenn. URNL-TM-1856 (May 19671, 36 p, 2 ref.

### 247 ####

<AUMOR >Tal 1ackson, J ,R. CTITLE >THEfIb!AL RAOIATION TWJSFER OF AFTER HEAT I N EIZSBR HEAT EXalANGEB <PUB DESC>Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tenn. ORIJL-TM-3145 ( I h r c h 19711, 108 p, 43 fig, 28 r e f . ### 302 # # # I <AUTHCIR >Tal 1ackson, J. R. CTITLE >NUCLEAR MJD PROCESS IIJSTRWENTATICPJ PART I I A , MSRE DESIGN AND (IPERATI ONS HEPORT <PUB DESC>Uak Ridge National Laboratory, Tenn. URNL-TI4-729 (Feb. 19681, 397 p, 180 fig, 102 r e f .

--

# # # 331 # # I #

<AUTHOR >Beall, S.E.; Haubenreich, P.N.; Lindauer, R.B.; Tallackson, J.R. <TITLE >MSRE DESIGN AND (IPERATImS REPCJRT, PART V HEACTUR SAFETY ANALYSIS REPORT <PUB DESC>Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Tenn. CIRNL-TM-732 (Aug. 19641, 300 p, 109 fig. 50 r e f .

--

***

END LIST

.1 i s t 6,a ### 6 ######

<ABSTRACT>Instrumentationused i n the EtSRE i s a good basis for development o f the i n s t r u n e n t a t ion for l a r g e molten-sal t b r !


53 Example

4

Searching by Logical Combina.tions

.look <ke> = 'heat t r a n s f e r ' and <ke> = ' l i q u i d metals' end SEARCHING SUBSET I O

373 DUCUMENTS IN FILE ANSWERS IN SUBSET .# 1 1 DOCUMENTS IN RESIJLT subset 0 .look <ke> = 'heat t r a n s f e r '

. l o o k <kc> = ' l i q u i d metals' end

SEARCHING SUBSET i# 0 ANSWERS Iiii SUBSET # 2 35 WCUtEtJTS IN RESULT

.subset

0

.look <ke> = 'heat t r a n s f e r ' .look not <ke> = ' I iquid metals' .end SEARCHING SUBSET ## 0

& W E E I N SUBSET 18 DC1CUHEI..ITS

#

3

I1"J ESULT

.subset 0 .look 'heat t r a n s f e r '

.look not <au> =

'kCoy'

.end

SEARCHING SUBSET ff I; ANSWERS IN SUBSET d 4 22 WCUMiNTS IN RESULT


54 Example 5 Search Stra.tegy for Browsing

.look <h> = ' f b ' .look <h> = ' f c ' .end SEARCHING SUBSET # 0 WJSWEKS I N SUBSET # 6 39 DCICUb:EI\ITS I N RESULT

.look <ke> = ' d u c t i l i t y '

<kc> = 'hcat treatments'

.end SEARCtiIiJG SUESET # 6 NJSWERS I N SUBSET #' 7 3 DOCUIBNTS IrJ RESULT

.subset

0

.look <ke> = 'heat t r a n s f e r '

.look not

<pub> = 'Oak R i d g e '

.end SEARCHING SUBSET # 0 ANSWEKS I N SUBSET # 8 2 WCUMENTS I N RESULT

. l i s t au,ti

**** ###

SUBSET # 8 *e**

111

<AUTHUR <TITLE

#+##

>Gat, U. >CUULING CUNCEPTS FOR A CQlPACT MJSEL (tlULTEN SALT) REACTIIR

# # # 366 ####

<AUTHIIK <TITLE

***

>Voznick, H.P.;

Lh1, V.W.

>l*lULTEN SALT FUR HEAT TRANSFER

END L I S T


55

Preparation and Combination of Subsets

.look <ke> = 'corrosion' .end SEARCHING SUBSET # 0 373 WCUMENTS IN FILE ANSWERS I N S U S E J # 1 69 WCUMENTS I N FESULT

.look <ke> = 'blSFLE' .end SEARCHING SUBSET # 1 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 2 4 1 WCUMENTS I N RESULT

subset 0 .look <ke> = 'Hastelloy' end SEARCHING SUBSET # 0 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 3 84 WCUMENTS I N RESULT

. M i n e 2 and 3 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 4 24 DClCUMENTS I N C W I N E D RESULT

.combine 2 or 3 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 5 1 0 1 WCUMENTS I N CaABINED RESULT

.combine 2 not 3 ANSWERS I N SUBSET

# 6

17 IMCUMENTS I N IXMf3INED RESULT

.combine 3 not 2 ANSWERS I N SUBSET # 7 60 WCUMENTS I N UR@INED RESULT

.subset 4 .print PKINTED

.stop


Example 7 S m a . r y Tabula.tion of Commands Used During an ORLOOK Session

, request

..........................................................

:RESULT:SEARCti: IJU. : DEFAULT: SEARCH ITE!1(S) : I N # :FR@I #: HITS: LABELS :

UF REQUEST(S) :

.------.------.-----.--------.-----------------------------.

.

1:

0:

1: ALL

2:

0:

35: ALL

3:

0:

18: ALL

4:

0:

22: ALL

5:

4:

0: ALL

6:

0:

39: ALL

7:

6:

9: ALL

8:

U:

2: ALL

: LOOK <KE> = 'HEAT TWJSFEH' : : AND <KE> = 'LIQUID METALS' : : LOOK <KE> = 'HEAT TRANSFER' : : LOOK <KE> = LIWJID METALS' : : L W K <KE> = 'HEAT TRANSFER' : : LOOK NOT <KE> = 'LIQUID M T A : : LS' : L(XIK 'HEAT TRANSFER' : LOOK NOT <AU> = 'tZCCOY' : LOOK <H> = ' F B I : LOOK <H> = 'FC' : L W K <H> = 'FB' : LOOK <H> = 'FC' : LOOK <KE> = 'DUCTILIJY' <KE: : > = 'HEAT TREATMENTS' : LOOK <KE> = 'HEAT TRANSFER' : : LOOK NCrr <PUB> = ' OAK RIDGE' :

'

.-----.-------.-----.--------.-----------------------------.


57 Example 8 Labels .Available i n ORLOOK Procedure

.1 abel s

LABE LS ( ABB REV 1

MUDE

TYPE

HEAOER( H1 AUTHSHI P(AUT) AUTHOR( AU 1 CURPAUTH( CUR) SWNS[IR( SP 1 MENTCIK(M) TITLE(TI1 REFERENC( R) L I T TYPE(L1) PUB DATE(PU1 PUB DESC(PUB1 LANGUAGE( L) COUNTRY( CIXI) AVAI L(AV) UR AVAI L(cI) SEC SWH(S) KEYTERblS( K) SUBJ CAT(SU) KEYWURDS( KE) GE UGDESC ( G 1 DATADATE( DA) TAXCRJ(T1 PAMLIST( P) PVT KWD(PV) T A X m 2(TA) CHEMICAL( C) ABSTRACT( A) CCMENT( CUI INPUTEAM( I) DATA FLD(D) DATADESU DAT) rJUF4 DATA(N)

TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT’ TEXT’ TE X l TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TEXT TE X7’ TE X l i TEXT TEXT TEXT

LIST* S UBSET* LIST* LIST LIST LIST LIST* SUBSET* LIST LIST* LIST LIST LIST LIST LIST LIST SUBSET* LIST* LIST* LIST LIST LIST LIST LIST LIST LIST LIST* LIST LIST SUBSET LIST LIST

stop END URLCIUK SESSIClN

CPU(SEC) USED = 52.66 NCM = 14.51.50

LAPSED

(HR.NIN.SEC) = 00.48.10

TIblE

*

Asterisks added t o i d e n t i f y LABELS used i n MSRIS.


59 om-TM-4802 - Molten-Salt Reactor Technology

uc-76 I n t e r n a l Distribution 1. E. J. Allen 2. R. F. Apple 3. C. F. Baes, Jr. 4. C. E. Bamberger 5. C. J. Barton 6. H. C. Beeson 7. J. T. B e l l 8. M. Bender 9. M. R. Bennett 10. C. E. B e t t i s 11. E. S. B e t t i s 12. J. 0. Blomeke 13. A. L. Boch 14. E. G. Bohlmam 15. C. Brashear 16. D. N. Braski 17. J. Braunstein 18. M. A. Bredig 19. C. R. Brinkman 20. H. R. Bronstein 21. R. E. Brooksbanlc 22. C. H. Brown 23. G. D. Brunton 24. J. Brynestad 25. W. D. Burch 26. S. Cantor 27. D. W. Cardwell 28. J. A. Carter 29. W. L. Carter 30. B. R. Clark 31. R. E. Clausing 32. J. A. Conlin 33. W. H. Cook 34. J. H. Cooper 35. L. T. Corbin 36. J. M. Corm 37. W. B. C o t t r e l l B . R. M. Counce 39. J. L. Crowley 40. F. L. Culler 41. J. M. Dale 42. F. L. Daley 43. J. H. DeVan 44. J. R . DiStefaslo 45. S , J. D i t t o 46. A , S. Dworkin

47. 48 -72. 73 74 75 76. 77 78. 79 80.

81. 82.

W. J. G. D. L.

M. A. L. M. W. A. R.

83. w. 84. P. 85 P. 86. P. 87 J. 88. R. 89. B. 90

91. 92

93 94 95 96 97

H. P. R. W. C. P. C. J.

98.

0. A. 100. H. 101. W. 102. J.

99

103. 104. 105.

106.

R. M. R. R.

A. G. log. D. 110. W. 111. L. 112. G. 113. W. 114. H. 117. H. 116. C.

107.

lo8

P. Eatherly R. Engel G. Fee E. Ferguson M. F e r r i s H. Fontana P. Fraas 0. Gilpatrick J. Goglia R. Grimes G. Grindell H. Guymon 0. Harms N. Haubenreich W. Hembree G. Herndon R. Hightower, Jr. M. Hill F. Hitch W. Hoffknan P. Holz W. Horton R. Huntley R. Hyman R. Kasten W. Kee R. Keiser L. Keller D. Kelmers T. Kerr R. Laing M. Leitnaker B. Lindauer I. Lundin N. Lyon E. MacPherson P. Malinauskas Mamantov L. Manning R. Mastin Maya T. Mays J. McCarthy, Jr. E. McCoy F. McDuffie J. McHargue


60 117.

H. A. McLain 118. B. McNabb

119.

A. S. Meyer l20. R. L. Moore 121. F. H. N e i l 1 122. J. P. Nichols 123 P. Patriarca. 124. T. W. P i c k e l E 5 C. B. Pollock 126. F. A. Posey 127 H. Postma 128. T. K. Roche 129. M. W. Rosentha.1 130. A. D. Ryon 131. H. C. Savage 132. W. F. Schaffer, Jr. 133 C. D. Scott 134. H. E. Seagren 135 J. H. Shaffer 136. Myrtleen Sheldon 137 W. D. Shults M. D. Silverman 19 139 M. J. Skinner 140. A. N. Smith 141. F. J. W t h 142. G. P. W t h 143. I. Spiewak 144. J. 0. S t i e g l e r

145. 146. 147. 148. 149. 150. 151. 152. 153 154.

-

155

156. 157.

158

159 160. 161. 162. 163. 164. 165. 166. 167-168. 169. 170- 172 173 174-176.

R. A. Strehlow 0. K. T a l l e n t J. J. Taylor R. E. Thoma J. A. Thompson L. M. Toth D. B. Trauger W. E. Urger D. Y. Valentine W. C. Waggener T. N. Washburn J. R. Weir J. C. White G. D. Whitman W. J. Wilcox M. K. Wilkinson W. R. Winsbro J. W. Woods R. G. Wymer G. T. Y a h r J. P. Young E. L. Youngblood Central Research Library Document Reference Section Laboratory Records Department Laboratory Records (LRD-RC) MSRP D i r e c t o r ' s Office, Bldg. 4500NM, Rm. 147

External D i s t r i b u t i o n

177-178. 179. 180. 181-284.

Director, Division of Reactor Research and Development, ERDA, Washington, D. C. 20545 Director, Reactor Division, ERDA, OR0 Research and Technical Support Division, ERDA, OR0 For d i s t r i b u t i o n a s shown i n TID-4500 under uc-76, Molten-Salt Reactor Technology

h


ORNL-TM-4802