Nuclear Battery

The Atomic Nuclear Battery is a new generation of power-generating devices based on the concept of producing electrical power from radio isotopic fuel sources. It is alleged by Executive engineering that recent innovations in both materials and technology have made such devices feasible to generate electrical power in a very efficient manner. Currently, MEMS laboratory is utilising the advanced techniques necessary for the fabrication of the Nuclear accelerated generating devices.

Until recently we did not have the technology to build Nano nuclear battery technology. Previously there were many limitations on the quantity of power that could be extracted from a nuclear battery. But with the advent of new technologies it is now possible to make extremely small Nano nuclear batteries that produce power in multi watt level and produce negligible heat in day to day operation. The new nuclear technology makes them viable in all kinds of electronic devices. The NAGs can be scaled to reach power levels even into thousands of watts if required.

A burgeoning need exists today for small, compact, reliable, lightweight and self-contained rugged power supplies to provide electrical power in such applications as electric automobiles, homes, industrial, agricultural, recreational, remote monitoring systems, spacecraft and deep-sea probes. Radar, advanced communications satellites and, especially, high-technology weapons platforms will require much larger power sources than today's space power systems can deliver. For the very high power applications, nuclear reactors appear to be the answer. However, for the intermediate power range, 10 to 100 kilowatts (KW), the nuclear reactor presents formidable technical problems.

Because of the short and unpredictable lifespan of chemical batteries, however, regular replacements would be required to keep these devices humming. Also, enough chemical fuel to provide 100 KW for any significant period of time would be too heavy and bulky for practical use. Fuel cells and solar cells require little maintenance, but the former are too expensive for such modest, low-power applications, and the latter need plenty of sun.