The experience of liquidating the consequences of the Chornobyl disaster and making the “Shelter” object an ecologically safe system
Decommissioning of nuclear power plants, treating with radioactive waste and spent nuclear fuel
Territory reintegration and people social adaptation related to the termination of operation of core enterprises
Emergency response on objects of critical infrastructure
IT support of nuclear decommissioning
“Smart city” technologies of the 21st century
INUDECO focuses on real world applications; therefore authors should highlight the benefits of its ideas and developed technology for nuclear industry and linked services. Papers describing advanced prototypes, systems, tools and techniques and general survey papers indicating future directions are also encouraged. Papers describing original work are invited in any of the areas listed above.
Accepted papers, presented at the conference by one of the authors, will be published in the Proceedings of INUDECO. Acceptance will be based on quality, relevance and originality. Both full research reports and work-in-progress reports are welcome.
There will be both oral and poster sessions.
Our event will take place at the Slavutych city – youngest city of Ukraine and the last city of USSR. Slavutych is located on the left bank of the Dnieper River, about 110 kilometres north from Kyiv, about 40 kilometres west from Chernihiv and about 50 kilometres east of the former plant. The site is on a reasonable distance from the Chernobyl zone to ensure the risk of radiation-related factors was excluded.
The city was built in 1986 shortly after the Chernobyl nuclear disaster, to provide homes for those who had worked at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant and their families. From the start, Slavutych was planned to become a "21st-century city". Compared to other cities in Ukraine, Slavutych has a modern architecture with pleasant surroundings, and the standard of living in the city is much higher than in most other Ukrainian cities. During the construction of the city, workers and architects from eight former soviet republics became involved: Armenian, Azerbaijan, Estonian, Georgian, Latvian, Lithuanian, Russian and Ukrainian. As a result, the city is divided into eight districts named after the capitals of the contributing republics, each with its own unique style, atmosphere and national color.