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市場調査レポート

小型原子炉レポート:世界の展望

Small Modular Reactor Report 2013 - Global Perspective

発行 Nuclear Energy Insider 商品コード 272304
出版日 ページ情報 英文 116 Pages; 15 Tables; 50 Figures
納期: 即日から翌営業日
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本日の銀行送金レート: 1USD=107.50円で換算しております。
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小型原子炉レポート:世界の展望 Small Modular Reactor Report 2013 - Global Perspective
出版日: 2013年03月30日 ページ情報: 英文 116 Pages; 15 Tables; 50 Figures
概要

当レポートでは、世界の小型原子炉(SMR)市場について調査し、世界のSMRポートフォリオ、産業ロードマップのアップデート、商業SMRアプリケーションの分析、および世界市場における機会の分析などを提供しており、原子力関係者を対象としたSMRに関する調査結果をまとめ、概略下記の構成でお届けいたします。

第1章 エグゼクティブサマリー

第2章 小型原子炉(SMR)の歴史・概要

  • SMRの定義
  • SMRの設計
  • 米国のSMRスケジュール
  • 最新の米国における資金イニシアチブ

第3章 商用導入への道:市場促進因子・課題

  • 退役発電施設の置換え
  • 設置場所の柔軟性・発電スケーラビリティ
  • 大量生産・短い建設期間
  • 国内で入手可能なコンポーネント
  • 自然災害からの保護
  • 低い資本コスト
  • 安い天然ガスの入手がもたらす米国拠点の競合
  • より多様な顧客
  • 国内市場・輸出可能性

第4章 商用導入への道:技術促進因子・課題

  • 稼働時間の改善
  • 長い燃料サイクル
  • 最小限の人間の介入
  • グリッド独立
  • その他のエネルギー資源との結合
  • 安全性、セキュリティ、および輸送の強化
  • 米国のライセンシングプロセス

第5章 SMR産業のロードマッピング

  • 米国のポートフォリオ
  • 世界のポートフォリオ
  • 産業アライアンス

第6章 SMRの市場アプリケーション

  • スケーラブル発電
  • プロセス加熱
  • 石油・ガス生産
  • 軍事基地
  • 船用推進

第7章 世界市場の機会・核政策フレームワークの許可

  • アラスカ
  • カナダ
  • 太平洋の島々
  • 英国
  • 中国
  • 南アジア
  • 中東
  • アフリカ
  • 世界のSMRイニシアチブ:INPROおよびGIF

第8章 結論

第9章 産業の展望

第10章 参考資料

付録A:SMR 国−アプリケーション−SMR技術

付録B:頭字語リスト

付録C:調査結果

図表リスト

目次

Your guide to identify and configure commercial application and global market opportunities in the post-licensing period.

The past twelve months have given way to a series of milestones in SMR global development. Nuclear Energy Insider's SMR Report 2013 provides you with the data, analysis and industry insights you need to construct a commercial framework best placed to optimize opportunities in the global SMR industry.

This report will provide you with detailed data and analysis on:

  • Global SMR Portfolio: A comprehensive technological overview of the global SMR portfolio, including critical cost data, commercial development statuses and vendor insights to help you best plan your 2013 SMR strategy
  • Industry Road-Mapping: Updates on the global industry alliances and consortiums being formed now to help you secure contracts for the post-licensing period
  • Commercial SMR Application: Understand which SMR designs are suited to which applications to help you plan for market opportunities in 2013 and beyond
  • Global Market Opportunities: Insights from government officials, policy makers and leading utilities to help you identify the key global markets for deployment, likelihood for uptake and business opportunities
  • Nuclear Energy Insider's SMR Survey (February 2013): Unparalleled insight into the SMR designs, operational applications and markets being backed for success, commercial deployment estimates, and anticipated revenue streams

Your key questions answered:

  • What are the commercial strategies and timeframes for deployment of the leading global SMR vendors?
  • Which SMR designs are being backed for global success by utilities and policy makers in 2013?
  • Am I likely to draw more revenue from the US or non-US SMR market?
  • When do I need to source, pitch for and secure supply-chain contracts in time for commercial deployment?

Why SMR? Why 2013?

2013 is the year which will demonstrate the commercial values of SMR technology globally. The past six months alone have given way to a series of significant announcements:

Industry Funding:

  • In Novemeber 2012, the DOE announced as part of its $452mil government costshare program it would support the accelerated design certification and licensing of the B&W 180 MW MPower design
  • In March 2013, the DOE also announced a second funding solicitation with awards due to be announced by the fall of 2013

First Licensed Integral Reactor:

  • In July 2012 KAERI's SMART reactor was issued the Standard Design Approval (SDA) by the Korean Nuclear Safety and Security Commission, making it the world's first licensed integral reactor

Commercial Operational Applications:

  • SMRs also have a unique chance to have a diverse and different portfolio of clientele with designs being suited to application in (though not restricted to) Power generation, Desalination, District heating, Mining operations and Military bases

While these industry developments signal the strongest commitment towards commercial deployment to date and adds weight to projected deployment timeframes, the SMR industry is concurrently garnering increased attention from utilities considering SMRs as a viable replacement for retiring fossil and nuclear plants.

Testimonial:

“The Nuclear Energy Insider SMR Report 2013 presents an excellent, comprehensive and current reference document for this fast growing and truly Global nuclear market segment. Diverse in both scope and world coverage, the reader is able to compare and contrast all types of SMR technologies while also understanding the fundamental market drivers; this provides an ideal view- ( with very useful detail) from any perspective-;whether the reader is a potential developer/investor/client, an interested supply chain vendor-SME or other stakeholder-regulator-government official.” Mark Campagna, Senior Director, ABS Consulting.

Methodology

The methodological approaches adopted over the course of this report have been framed by the pursuit to meet the most pressing information needs of the industry.

Knowledge Gaps:

At the crux of NEI's research process are the in-depth industry interviews conducted with a cross-section of SMR executives to identify:

  • Key industry trends
  • Challenges and opportunities currently facing the industry
  • Significant information gaps
  • The precise data and analysis required by companies to optimize success in the run up to commercial deployment and beyond

Interviews:

In-depth interviews with global stakeholders across the value chain including SMR vendors, utilities and government, policy and licensing bodies, provide unique insights on commercial development trajectories, technology preferences, funding opportunities and licensing timeframes.

Secondary Sources:

A comprehensive review of industry and academic journals, conference presentations, online publications, news articles, government policy documents, company press releases, and proprietary literature and materials by our analysts provides a strong foundations from which to contextualises the report findings. Where applicable, all secondary research sources are appropriately cited within the report.

Survey:

Nuclear Energy Insider's SMR Survey (February, 2013): 171 responses from executives across the industry (including vendors, government agencies, regulators and utilities) providing unparalleled insight into the SMR designs, operational applications and markets being backed for success, commercial deployment estimates, and anticipated revenue streams.

Expert Knowledge:

This report has been reviewed by highly-regarded industry experts throughout the whole production phase to ensure that only the highest quality and most relevant information is published.

Table of Contents

  • Welcome
  • Industry Reviews
  • About Nuclear Energy Insider
  • Thought leadership
  • Acknowledgements
  • List of Figures
  • List of Tables

1. Executive Summary

  • Methodology

2. SMR History and Overview

  • 2.1. Defining a Small Modular Reactor
  • 2.2. SMR Designs
    • 2.2.1. Light Water Reactor
    • 2.2.2. High Temperature Reactor
    • 2.2.3. Fast Neutron Reactor or Liquid Metal Cooled Fast Reactor
  • 2.3. United States SMR Timeline
    • 2.3.1. 1950 - 1960
    • 2.3.2. 1960 - 1970
    • 2.3.3. 1970 - 1990
    • 2.3.4. 1990 - 2013
  • 2.4. Latest U.S. Funding Initiatives
    • 2.4.1. SMR Licensing Technical Support Program
    • 2.4.2. SMR Advanced Concepts R&D Program
    • 2.4.3. Next-Generation Nuclear Plant
    • 2.4.4. Department of Energy SMR Subcommittee

3. The Road Towards Commercial Deployment: Market Drivers and Challenges

  • 3.1. Replacement of Retiring Power Facilities
  • 3.2. Site Flexibility and Power Scalability
  • 3.3. Mass Manufacturing and Shorter Construction Lead
  • 3.4. Domestically Available Components
  • 3.5. Protection from Natural Disasters
  • 3.6. Lower Capital Cost
  • 3.7. U.S. based Competition from Availability of Cheap Natural Gas
  • 3.8. A More Diverse Clientele
  • 3.9. Domestic Market and Exportability

4. The Road Towards Commercial Deployment: Technology Drivers and Challenges

4.1. Improved Operating Time 4.2. Longer Refuelling Cycles 4.3. Minimal Human Intervention 4.4. Grid Independence 4.5. Coupling with Other Energy Sources 4.6. Enhanced Safety, Security, and Transport

  • 4.7. U.S. Licensing Process
    • 4.7.1. NRC SMR Adaptations

5. SMR Industry Road-Mapping

  • 5.1. U.S. Portfolio
    • 5.1.1. Babcock & Wilcox: mPower
    • 5.1.2. GE Hitachi Nuclear Energy: S-PRISM
    • 5.1.3. Gen4 Energy: Gen4 Module (Hyperion)
    • 5.1.4. General Atomics: GT-MHR
    • 5.1.5. General Fusion Inc: General Fusion Reactor
    • 5.1.6. Holtec International: SMR-160
    • 5.1.7. Intellectual Ventures: TerraPower TWR
    • 5.1.8. NuScale Power: NuScale
    • 5.1.9. Westinghouse: Westinghouse SMR
    • 5.1.10. RADIX: DEER
    • 5.1.11. ANL
    • 5.1.12. ANL: ARC-100
  • 5.2. Global Portfolio
    • 5.2.1. CNEA & INVAP: CAREM (Argentina)
    • 5.2.2. ITHMSO: Fuji MSR (Japan, Russia, USA)
    • 5.2.3. OKBM: KLT-40S (Russia)
    • 5.2.4. JAERI: MRX (Japan)
    • 5.2.5. KAERI: SMART (South Korea)
    • 5.2.6. AREVA TA: NP-300 (France)
    • 5.2.7. Atomstroyexport: VK-300 (Russia)
    • 5.2.8. OKB Gidropress: SVBR-100 (Russia)
    • 5.2.9. RDIPE: BREST (Russia)
    • 5.2.10. Toshiba: 4S (Japan)
  • 5.3. Industry Alliances
    • 5.3.1. Babcock & Wilcox - Bechtel
    • 5.3.2. General Electric - Hitachi (GEH)
    • 5.3.3. Westinghouse - Ameren Missouri
    • 5.3.4. Westinghouse - Burns & McDonnell
    • 5.3.5. NuScale - Fluor Corporation
    • 5.3.6. NuScale - NuHub
    • 5.3.7. NuScale - KEPCO
    • 5.3.8. KAERI - KEPCO Consortium
    • 5.3.9. Alternate Energy Holdings - Unidentified Partner

6. SMR Market Applications

  • 6.1. Scalable Electricity Generation
  • 6.2. Process Heat
    • 6.2.1. District Heating
    • 6.2.2. Desalination
    • 6.2.3. Mining/Oil Shale Recovery
    • 6.2.4. Hydrogen Production
  • 6.3. Oil and Gas Production
  • 6.4. Military Bases
  • 6.5. Marine Propulsion
    • 6.5.1. Future SMR-Powered Ship Designs

7. Global Market Opportunities and Enabling Nuclear Policy Frameworks

  • 7.1. Alaska
  • 7.2. Canada
  • 7.3. Pacific Ocean Islands
    • 7.3.1. Hawaii
    • 7.3.2. Guam
  • 7.4. United Kingdom
  • 7.5. China
    • 7.5.1. PWRs and FNRs: China's long-term priority
  • 7.6. South Asia
    • 7.6.1. Thailand
    • 7.6.2. Indonesia
    • 7.6.3. Bangladesh
    • 7.6.4. Sri Lanka
  • 7.7. Middle East
    • 7.7.1. United Arab Emirates
    • 7.7.2. Saudi Arabia
  • 7.8. Africa
    • 7.8.1. Egypt
    • 7.8.2. South Africa
  • 7.9. Global SMR Initiatives: INPRO and GIF

8. Conclusion

9. Industry Outlook

10. References

APPENDIX A: SMR Country - Application - SMR Technology

APPENDIX B: List of Acronyms

APPENDIX C: Survey Results

List of figures:

  • Figure 2-1: Big Rock Point PWR
  • Figure 2-2: Deployable Electric Energy Reactor (DEER)
  • Figure 2-3: Shippingport reactor: the first full-scale PWR plant in the U.S
  • Figure 3-1: NuScale 12-module 540 MWe power plant
  • Figure 3-2: Gen4 Module 25 MWe power plant
  • Figure 3-3: Challenging factors to the commercial deployment of SMRs in the U.S.
  • Figure 3-3: Henry Hub Spot Natural Gas Price 2006 to 2013
  • Figure 3-4: SMR vendors: 71% anticipate more revenue from non-U.S. market
  • Figure 4-1: Westinghouse SMR
  • Figure 4-2: Underground containment housing 2 B&W mPower reactor modules
  • Figure 4-3: Holtec SMR underground
  • Figure 5-1: U.S. SMR designs backed/monitored by utilities
  • Figure 5-2: A single B&W mPower reactor module
  • Figure 5-3: A 360 MWe mPower nuclear plant
  • Figure 5-4: GE Hitachi Nuclear Energy: S-PRISM
  • Figure 5-5: Gen4 Module-based 25 MWe power plant
  • Figure 5-6: General Atomics GT-MHR
  • Figure 5-7: General Fusion Reactor Core
  • Figure 5-8: SMR-160 Containment Cross Section
  • Figure 5-9: TWR-Prototype Reactor
  • Figure 5-10: NuScale 45 MWe Reactor Module
  • Figure 5-11: Single-unit side view of NuScale system design
  • Figure 5-12: Transatomic Power WAMSR
  • Figure 5-13: Westinghouse SMR
  • Figure 5-14: ARC-100
  • Figure 5-15: Non-U.S. SMR designs backed/monitored by utilities
  • Figure 5-16: CAREM-25 Reactor Pressure Vessel
  • Figure 5-17: ITHMSO: Mini-Fuji MSR
  • Figure 5-18: Modular layout of the KLT-40S reactor plant for a floating NPP
  • Figure 5-19: JAERI: MRX
  • Figure 5-20: KAERI SMART Reactor
  • Figure 5-21: SMART Licensing Activities Timeline
  • Figure 5-22: Potential Countries for the SMART Reactor
  • Figure 5-23: AREVA TA: NP-300
  • Figure 5-24: OKB Gidropress: SVBR-100
  • Figure 5-25: Toshiba 4S
  • Figure 5-26: SMART Licensing Activities Timeline
  • Figure 5-27: Potential countries for the SMART Reactor
  • Figure 5-28: AREVA TA: NP-300
  • Figure 5-29: OKB Gidropress: SVBR-100
  • Figure 5-30: Toshiba 4S
  • Figure 6-1: SMR Vendors: Suitable Application Rating for SMR Technology
  • Figure 7-1: Potential markets for SMRs
  • Figure 7-2: Rural areas with sufficient electricity load to justify SMRs
  • Figure 7-3: Alaska's Railbelt Region
  • Figure 7-4: Nunavut Province, Canada
  • Figure 7-5: Chinese 10 MWe Pebble-Bed High Temperature Gas-Cooled Reactor (HTR-10)
  • Figure 7-6: Cross section of the HTR building
  • Figure 7-7: Model of the modular ACP100 Reactor
  • Figure 7-8: ACP100: A Generation III Approach

List of tables:

  • Table 2-1: United States SMR Funding Initiatives - Budget Summary
  • Table 3-1: Retiring United States Nuclear Power Reactors
  • Table 5-1: United States SMR Portfolio
  • Table 5-2: Global SMR Portfolio
  • Table 6-1: Potential Applications - SMR Designs
  • Table 7-1: Hawaii's Residential Electricity Rates as of February 1, 2013
  • Table 7-2: United Kingdom: Retiring Plants
  • Table 7-3: United Kingdom: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-4: China: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-5: Thailand: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-6: Indonesia: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-7: Bangladesh: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-8: United Arab Emirates: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-9: Saudi Arabia: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-10: Egypt: Energy Profile
  • Table 7-11: South Africa: Energy Profile
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