市場調査レポート

原子力エネルギーの世界市場:2011年第1版

NRG Expert Global Nuclear Report Ed 1, 2011

発行 NRG Expert 商品コード 204755
出版日 ページ情報 英文 597 Pages
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原子力エネルギーの世界市場:2011年第1版 NRG Expert Global Nuclear Report Ed 1, 2011
出版日: 2011年07月07日 ページ情報: 英文 597 Pages
概要

長らく判然としなかった原子力発電再興の道筋がようやく具体性を見せています。ただし、それは期待された新規発電施設の世界的建設ラッシュではなく、世界の東西が異なる方向に進む様相となりました。アジアの経済大国が供給不足への対策として新規施設建設を重視する一方、欧米諸国は既存施設を補強してその延命を図る方策に向かっています。コストをかけず、大衆的支持を得やすいことが、その理由です。過去10年の欧米における新規施設建設の停滞は、韓国と中国が国内外の市場で地位を築く事態を招きました。両国は原子炉建設を低コストかつ短期のスケジュールで遂行する力を得たといわれます。また、専門技術においても欧米に優位性を持つまでに進化しています。そうした中で、アラブ首長国連邦における原子力プロジェクトをめぐる契約では、韓国のKEPCOを中心とする企業連合が、経験度に優るArevaやEDFを退ける結果に。力を持つ原子力企業が国際協力の下に契約を得た事例は、ほかにもいくつか見られます。また、一方では、ロシアにようにウラニウムの長期供給契約を結ぶために施設建設を安価で請け負うというやり方もあります。燃料価格高騰のおり、これも賢い戦略といえるでしょう。ロシアは現在、国内および隣接するモンゴルとカザフスタンで資源探索作業を進め、国内外における大規模なウラニウム供給事業の育成に励んでいます。長期的には世界一のウラン産出量を擁するカザフスタンがライバルになるものと考えられます。また、供給の安定に加え、貯蔵に回される廃棄物を削減できる利点から、廃棄物処理対策にウラニウム燃料再処理技術を採用する国々も増えています。

NRGの短期予測によれば、欧米では既存施設の補強が重視され、老朽化から経済性を保てなくなった施設のみを新設。その場合の新規建設は比較的小規模化により、省コストに向かうものと見られます。対照的に、アジアおよびロシアでは、施設補強もさることながら新規建設が続き、多くの国々で国際連携力や適切な技術資格を有する欧米企業の製造関与が契約確保の要件とされるでしょう。

ただし、洋の東西を問わず、原子力発電再興の度合いは、去る3月11日に日本で発生した震災の結末に大きく左右されます。原子炉そのものおよび被災地住民の被害、原子力に向けられる大衆の意見がその分かれ目となるでしょう。

当レポートでは、原子力発電をめぐるこれらの国際環境についての最新情報をまとめ、概略以下の構成でお届けします。

第1章 エグゼクティブサマリー

  • 概要

第2章 原子力発電の現況

  • 概要
    • 原子力発電の現況
    • ハイライト2004-2011年
    • 原子力インフラストラクチャーの時代
    • 国別にみる今後の原子力発電力

第3章 原子力エネルギーおよび電力の統計数値

  • 概要

第4章 核燃料サイクルと支援産業

  • 概要
  • 初期段階と稼働期間
  • 最終段階

第5章 原子力技術と原子力史

  • 概要
  • 原子炉の出力
  • 核反応の基本原則
  • 原子炉の種類

第6章 危険性と安全問題、そして国際原子力事象評価尺度(INES)

  • 概要
  • 国際原子力事象評価尺度

第7章 ウラニウムの埋蔵量および生産量

  • 概要

第8章 原子力の経済学

  • 概要

第9章 原子力による公共電力供給

  • 概要
  • 南北アメリカ
  • 欧州
  • CIS(独立国家共同体)
  • アジア
  • アフリカ

第10章 原子力発電施設・機器製造企業、世界的大手

  • 概要

第11章 原子力に関わる国際機関

  • 概要

第12章 各国プロフィール

  • 概要
  • 北米
  • 欧州
  • CIS
  • アジア
  • 南米
目次
Product Code: NRGNR1

The nuclear renaissance has been long overdue and finally appears to be materialising, but not with the anticipated surge of new build worldwide. Instead there is a clear East-West divide. Asian giants are focusing on new build to meet supply shortages and countries in Europe and North America are opting to uprate existing facilities and extend their lifetime. As often this is cheaper and more accept-able to public opinion.

As there has been limited new build in the West over the past ten years, South Korea and China are starting to gain a strong hold in the domestic and international market. Both countries are reportedly producing reactors at lower cost, to schedule and in a short time. They also have developed expertise in the area, which has been lost in many Western countries due to nuclear stagnation. Thus a consortium led by Korea' s KEPCO won a contract for nuclear projects in the United Arab Emirates over more experienced companies such as Areva and EDF.

Consequently, some of the more established nuclear companies are using or considering using international collaboration to win contracts; or, like Russia are offering discounts on new build for long-term uranium supply contracts. With uranium prices rising, the latter seems a good strategy. Presently Russia is conducting extensive exploratory work both internally and in neighbouring Mongolia and Kazakhstan. In the hope of Russia becoming a major uranium supplier for domestic and international projects and, consequently, a major project developer.

In the long-term competition may come from Kazakhstan. Now that Kazakhstan is the number one producer of uranium and has entered into co-operation agreements to develop nuclear technology within the country.

There has also been an increase in the number of countries adopting reprocessing of uranium fuel as a waste management strategy. This has the advantages of security of supply and a reduction in the amount of waste going to storage.

Highlights

In the short-term in Western countries, NRG EXPERT expects the sector to focus on plant upgrades then new build when upgrades on existing facilities are no longer economic. Then new build plants maybe smaller, as they are cheaper to build. By contrast, in the East and Russia, some upgrading of existing facilities will take plant, but new build will continue apace. The local manufacturing requirement in many of these countries will mean that only western companies with international links or desirable licensed technologies will secure contracts.

Although for both the East and West, the extent of the renaissance will largely depend upon the consequence of the March 11th earthquake in Japan. In terms of the actual damage caused to the reactors themselves and residents in the vicinity and to public opinion on nuclear power.

Table of Contents

Table of Tables

Table of Figures

1.0 Executive Summary

  • Overview

2.0 Status of nuclear power

  • Overview
  • 2.1 Status of nuclear power
  • 2.2 Highlights 2004 to January 2011
  • 2.3 Age of nuclear infrastructure
  • 2.4 Future nuclear capacity
    • 2.5.1 Albania
    • 2.5.2 Algeria
    • 2.5.4 Azerbaijan
    • 2.5.6 Belarus
    • 2.5.7 Chile
    • 2.5.8 Croatia
    • 2.5.9 Ecuador
    • 2.5.11 Georgia
    • 2.5.12 Ghana
    • 2.5.13 Gulf States
    • 2.5.14 Indonesia
    • 2.5.15 Iran
    • 2.5.16 Ireland
    • 2.5.17 Israel
    • 2.5.18 Italy
    • 2.5.19 Jordan
    • 2.5.21 Kenya
    • 2.5.22 Libya
    • 2.5.23 Malaysia
    • 2.5.25 Morocco
    • 2.5.26 Namibia
    • 2.5.27 New Zealand
    • 2.5.28 Nigeria
    • 2.5.29 Norway
    • 2.5.30 Philippines
    • 2.5.31 Poland
    • 2.5.32 Portugal
    • 2.5.33 Senegal
    • 2.5.34 Serbia
    • 2.5.35 Singapore
    • 2.5.36 Sri Lanka
    • 2.5.37 Syria
    • 2.5.38 Thailand
    • 2.5.39 Tunisia
    • 2.5.40 Turkey
    • 2.5.41 Uganda
    • 2.5.42 Venezuela
    • 2.5.43 Vietnam
    • 2.5.44 Yemen

3.0 Statistics of nuclear energy and power

  • Overview

4.0 Nuclear fuel cycle and supporting industries

  • Overview
  • 4.1 Front End and Service Period
  • 4.2 Back end

5.0 Nuclear technologies and nuclear history

  • Overview
  • 5.1 Generations of reactors
  • 5.2 Basic principles of nuclear reaction
  • 5.3 Types of reactor

6.0 Risk and safety issues and INES, International Nuclear Event Scale

  • Overview
  • 6.1 INES, International Nuclear Event Scale

7.0 Uranium reserves and production

  • Overview

8.0 Economics of Nuclear Power

  • Overview

9.0 Nuclear power utilities

  • Overview
  • 9.1 The Americas
    • 9.1.1 Argentina
    • 9.1.2 Brazil
    • 9.1.3 Canada
    • 9.1.4 Mexico
    • 9.1.5 USA
  • 9.2 Europe
    • 9.2.1 Belgium
    • 9.2.2 Bulgaria
    • 9.2.3 Czech Republic
    • 9.2.4 Finland
    • 9.2.5 France
    • 9.2.6 Germany
    • 9.2.7 Hungary
    • 9.2.8 Netherlands
    • 9.2.9 Romania
    • 9.2.10 Slovakia
    • 9.2.11 Slovenia
    • 9.2.12 Spain
    • 9.2.13 Sweden
    • 9.2.15 United Kingdom
  • 9.3 CIS
    • 9.3.1 Armenia
    • 9.3.2 Russia
    • 9.3.3 Ukraine
  • 9.4 Asia
    • 9.4.1 China
    • 9.4.2 India
    • 9.4.4 South Korea
    • 9.4.5 Taiwan
  • 9.5 Africa
    • 9.5.1 South Africa

10.0 Nuclear power manufacturing companies, the global leaders

  • Overview

11.0 International nuclear associations and organisations

  • Overview

12.0 Country profiles

  • Overview
  • 12.1 North America
    • 12.1.1 Canada
    • 12.1.2 Mexico
    • 12.2.1 Belgium
    • 14.2.2 Bulgaria
    • 12.2.3 Czech Republic
    • 12.2.4 Finland
    • 12.2.5 France
    • 12.2.6 Germany
    • 12.2.7 Hungary
    • 12.2.8 Italy
    • 12.2.9 Lithuania
    • 12.2.10 Netherlands
    • 12.2.11 Romania
    • 12.2.12 Slovakia
    • 12.2.13 Slovenia
    • 12.2.14 Spain
    • 12.2.15 Sweden
    • 12.2.16 Switzerland
    • 12.2.17 Turkey
    • 12.2.18 United Kingdom
  • 12.3 CIS
    • 12.3.1 Armenia
    • 12.3.2 Kazakhstan
    • 12.3.3 Russia
    • 12.3.4 Ukraine
    • 12.4.1 China
    • 12.4.2 India
    • 12.4.3 Indonesia
    • 12.4.4 Japan
    • 12.4.5 Korea
    • 12.4.6 Pakistan
    • 12.4.8 Vietnam
  • 12.5 South America

Table of Tables

  • Table 2.1: Status of commercial nuclear power plants, January 2011
  • Table 2.2: Future Nuclear Generating Capacity by Country, MW, 2000 to 2020
  • Table 4.1: Nuclear fuel cycle facilities, February 2011
  • Table 4.2: Nuclear fuel cycle facilities by country as of February 2011
  • Table 5.1: Overview of the six GIF high temperature concepts
  • Table 5.2: Summary of reactor types
  • Table 5.3: Nuclear power plants in commercial operation by type, February 2011
  • Table 7.1: Twenty six largest uranium producing mines, 2009
  • Table 7.2: Primary uranium producers, 2009
  • Table 7.3: Sixteen new mines planned in Kazakhstan as part of the Kazatomprom strategy
  • Table 7.4: Canadian mines
  • Table 7.5: Australian mines
  • Table 7.6: Namibian mines
  • Table 7.7: Russian mines
  • Table 7.8: Niger mines
  • Table 8.1: Cost of Nuclear Generation, US¢/kWh with 40 year life and 85% Capacity Factor
  • Table 8.2: Proportions of Electricity Generating Cost
  • Table 8.3: Cost in USD per kWh for Generation by Nuclear, Coal, Gas, 25 and 40 year Life Assumptions
  • Table 8.4: Cost in USD per kWh for Generation by Nuclear, Coal, Gas, comparison 2003 MIT report data to 2009 update
  • Table 12.1.1: Status of nuclear power plants in Canada
  • Table 12.1.2: Structure of the Canadian nuclear industry
  • Table 12.1.3: Status of nuclear power plants in Mexico
  • Table 12.1.4: Status of the nuclear power plants of the US in January 2011
  • Table 12.1.5: Status of new nuclear plants
  • Table 12.1.6: Table of operators, US
  • Table 12.1.7: Table of operators, US
  • Table 12.1.8: Nuclear steam supply systems, US
  • Table 12.1.9: Structure of the US nuclear sector
  • Table 12.2.1: Nuclear power plants in Belgium
  • Table 12.2.2: Expected shutdown dates for Belgium nuclear power plants
  • Table 12.2.3: History Timeline of nuclear power in Belgium
  • Table 12.2.4: Main nuclear organisations, Belgium
  • Table 12.2.5: Nuclear power plants in Bulgaria
  • Table 12.2.6: Status of Nuclear Power Plants, Czech Republic
  • Table 12.2.7: Government Structure for Energy Policy, Czech Republic
  • Table 12.2.8: Nuclear Power Plants in Finland
  • Table 12.2.9: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in France
  • Table 12.2.10: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in Germany
  • Table 12.2.11: Participants in the Nuclear Licensing procedure for NPPs, Germany
  • Table 12.2.12: New shutdown dates for German nuclear power plants as of 2010
  • Table 12.2.13: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in Hungary
  • Table 12.2.14: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in Italy
  • Table 12.2.15: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in Lithuania
  • Table 12.2.16: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in the Netherlands
  • Table 12.2.17: Status of nuclear power plants in Romania
  • Table 12.2.18: Status of nuclear power plants in Slovakia
  • Table 12.2.19: Status of nuclear power plants in Slovenia
  • Table 12.2.20: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in Spain
  • Table 12.2.21: Status of Nuclear Power Plants in Sweden
  • Table 12.2.22: Nuclear Power Plants in Switzerland
  • Table 12.2.23: Overview
  • Table 12.2.24: Overview
  • Table 12.3.1: Nuclear power plants in Armenia
  • Table 12.3.2: Research reactors, Kazakhstan
  • Table 12.3.3: Scheduled closure dates for nuclear reactors
  • Table 12.3.4: Nuclear power plants in Russia
  • Table 12.3.5: History Timeline of nuclear power in Russia
  • Table 12.3.6: Federal Target Programme funding for Fast Neutron Reactors to 2020
  • Table 12.3.7: Russian nuclear reactor models and their status
  • Table 12.3.8: Status of nuclear power plants in Ukraine
  • Table 12.3.9: Planned new and replacement nuclear power plants
  • Table 12.4.1: Operating uranium mines in China
  • Table 12.4.2: Description of nuclear power projects in China
  • Table 12.4.3: Current and proposed uranium mines in India
  • Table 12.4.4: Status of nuclear power plants in India
  • Table 12.4.5: Potential ‘Nuclear Energy Parks' for India
  • Table 12.4.6: Status of nuclear power plants in Japan
  • Table 12.4.7: Status of nuclear power plants in Korea
  • Table 12.4.8: Nuclear power plants in Pakistan
  • Table 12.4.9: Status of nuclear power plants in Taiwan
  • Table 12.5.1: Status of nuclear power plants in Argentina
  • Table 12.5.2: Status of nuclear power plants in Brazil
  • Table 12.5.3: Nuclebras Subsidiaries
  • Table 12.5.4: Figure: Structure of the Nuclear Industry in Brazil
  • Table 12.6.1: Uranium mines/projects in South Africa
  • Table 12.6.2: Status of nuclear power plants in South Africa
  • Table 12.7.1: Status of nuclear power plants in Iran

Table of Figures

  • Figure 2.1: Operational reactors by country, January 2011
  • Figure 2.2: Reactors under construction by country, January 2011
  • Figure 2.3: Reactors shutdown by country, January 2011
  • Figure 2.4: Nuclear capacity of plants under construction or planned by region, MW, 2011 to 2017
  • Figure 2.5: Nuclear capacity of plants under construction or planned by country, MW, 2011 to 2017
  • Figure 2.6: Future nuclear generating capacity by region, MW, 2000 to 2020
  • Figure 2.7: Future nuclear capacity for countries with nuclear power for a low and high growth scenario, MW, 2008, 2030, 2060 and 2100
  • Figure 2.8: Future nuclear capacity for countries planning nuclear power for a low and high growth scenario, MW, 2030, 2060 and 2100
  • Figure 2.9: Future nuclear capacity for countries that are considering nuclear power for a low and high growth scenario, MW, 2030, 2060 and 2100
  • Figure 2.10: Number of nuclear power reactors in operation by age in January 2010
  • Figure 3.1: Total primary energy consumption, Mtoe, 1965 to 2009
  • Figure 3.2: Consumption of nuclear power by country, TWh, 1965 to 2009
  • Figure 3.3: Nuclear power plants around the world
  • Figure 3.4: Nuclear energy as % of total energy consumption (2008/2009) and % of total electricity generation (2008/2009)
  • Figure 3.5: Average load factor of world nuclear power plants
  • Figure 4.1: Tonnes of spent fuel arising and disposal/reprocessing
  • Figure 4.2: Tonnes of spent fuel arising by region, 1990 to 2020
  • Figure 4.3: Sellafield Reprocessing Plant, UK
  • Figure 5.1: Pressurised Water Reactor (PWR)
  • Figure 5.2: Boiling Water Reactor (BWR)
  • Figure 5.3: Advanced Gas-cooled Reactor (AGR)
  • Figure 5.4: Type of reactor by capacity and status, GW, February 2011
  • Figure 5.5. Average capacity per reactor by type and status, MW, February 2011
  • Figure 6.1: INES, International Nuclear Event Scale
  • Figure 7.1: Production of uranium by mining method, 2009
  • Figure 7.2: Known recoverable uranium resources by country, thousand tonnes, 2009
  • Figure 7.3: Mined uranium production by country, tonnes, 2009
  • Figure 7.3: Mined uranium production by country, tonnes, 2009
  • Figure 7.4: Production of uranium from mines in Kazakhstan, tonnes, 2003 to 2010
  • Figure 7.5: Production of uranium from mines in Canada, tonnes, 2003 to 2010
  • Figure 7.6: Production of uranium from mines in Australia, tonnes, 2003 to 2010
  • Figure 7.7: Production of uranium from mines in Namibia, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 7.8: Production of uranium from mines in Russia, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 7.9: Production of uranium from mines in Niger, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 7.10: Long-term contract and spot prices USD per lb U3O8
  • Figure 8.1: Cost of Generating Electricity with Zero Carbon Allowance
  • Figure 8.2: Cost of Generating Electricity with CO2 at a Notional Cost of £30 per t
  • Figure 8.3: Capital Expenditure in Total Cost of Generating Electricity for Different Energy
  • Figure 8.4: Effect on Generating Cost of a ± ‘20% Change in Fuel Price (Zero Carbon Cost)
  • Figure 12.1: Installed nuclear capacity by country, MW, January 2011
  • Figure 12.1.1: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.1.2: Load factors in Canada
  • Figure 12.1.3: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.1.4: Geographical location of Canadian nuclear power plants, 2009
  • Figure 12.1.5: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.1.6: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.1.7: Load factors for nuclear in Mexico
  • Figure 12.1.8: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.1.9: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.1.10: Location of nuclear power plants in the USA
  • Figure 12.1.11: Load factors for nuclear in the USA
  • Figure 12.1.12: Load factors in the USA
  • Figure 12.1.13: Location of Projected New Nuclear Power Reactors
  • Figure 12.1.14: Production of uranium from mines in the USA, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.1.15: State policies favouring nuclear
  • Figure 12.2.1: Nuclear power plants in Europe as of January 2011
  • Figure 12.2.2: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.3: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.4: Load factors in Belgium
  • Figure 12.2.5: Locations of nuclear sites in Belgium
  • Figure 12.2.6: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.7: Load factors for nuclear in Bulgaria
  • Figure 12.2.8: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.9: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.10: Production of uranium from mines in the Czech Republic, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.2.11: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.12: Load factors, Czech Republic
  • Figure 12.2.13: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.14: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.15: Load factors in Finland
  • Figure 12.2.16: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.17: Production of uranium from mines in France, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.2.18: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.19: Load factors in France
  • Figure 12.2.20: Nuclear power plants in France
  • Figure 12.2.21: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.22: Production of uranium from mines in Germany, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.2.23: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.24: Load factors in Germany
  • Figure 12.2.25: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.26: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.27: Load factors for nuclear n Hungary
  • Figure 12.2.28: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.29: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.30: Load factors in Italy
  • Figure 12.2.31: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.32: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.33: Load factors in Lithuania
  • Figure 12.2.34: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.35: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.36: Load factors in the Netherlands
  • Figure 12.2.37: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.38: Production of uranium from mines in Romania, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.2.39: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.40: Load factors in Romania
  • Figure 12.2.41: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.42: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.43: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.44: Load factors in Slovenia
  • Figure 12.2.45: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.46: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.47: Load factors in Spain
  • Figure 12.2.48: Location of Spanish NPPs
  • Figure 12.2.49: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.50: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.51: Load factors in Sweden
  • Figure 12.2.52: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.53: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.54: Load factors in Switzerland
  • Figure 12.2.55: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.2.56: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.2.57: Load factors in the United Kingdom
  • Figure 12.2.58: Nuclear power plants in the United Kingdom
  • Figure 12.3.1: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.3.2: Load factors in Armenia
  • Figure 12.3.3: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.3.4: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.3.5: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.3.6: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.3.7: Load factors in Russia
  • Figure 12.3.8: Status of nuclear power plants
  • Figure 12.3.9: Plans for floating nuclear power plants in Russia
  • Figure 12.3.10: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.3.11: Production of uranium from mines in the Ukraine, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.3.12: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.3.13: Load factors in Ukraine
  • Figure 12.4.1: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.4.2: Production of uranium from mines in China, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.4.3: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.4.4: Load factors in China
  • Figure 12.4.5: Location of nuclear power plants in China
  • Figure 12.4.6: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.4.7: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.4.8: Production of uranium from mines in India, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.4.9: Load factors in India
  • Figure 12.4.10: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.4.11: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.4.12: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.4.13: Load factors in Japan
  • Figure 12.4.14: Location of Japanese nuclear plants
  • Figure 12.4.15: Location of Japanese research centres
  • Figure 12.4.16: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.4.17: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.4.18: Load factors in South Korea
  • Figure 12.4.19: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.4.20: Production of uranium from mines in Pakistan, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.4.21: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.4.22: Load factors in Pakistan
  • Figure 12.4.23: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.4.24: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.5.1: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.5.2: Load factors for nuclear in Argentina
  • Figure 12.5.3: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.5.4: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.5.5: Production of uranium from mines in Brazil, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.5.6: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.5.7: Load factors in Brazil
  • Figure 12.6.1: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.6.2: Production of uranium from mines in South Africa, tonnes, 2003 to 2009
  • Figure 12.6.3: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
  • Figure 12.6.4: Load factors in South Africa
  • Figure 12.7.1: Primary energy consumption by energy source, 2009, Mtoe
  • Figure 12.7.2: Generating capacity by energy source, 1990 to 2020, MW
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