Russia is conducting research to design a small nuclear engine for non-atomic submarines Russia is conducting research to design a small nuclear engine for non-atomic submarines

Russia is conducting research to design a small nuclear engine for non-atomic submarines

Russia is conducting research to design a small nuclear engine for non-atomic submarines


Alexei Rakhmanov, General Director of the Unified Shipbuilding Company, said that work is underway in Russia to design a small nuclear engine for use in non-atomic submarines.

He added in an interview with "Novosti" agency: "There is no doubt that reaching a small source of energy in the form of a small nuclear plant is an interesting topic. Research in this field continues."

The Director General pointed out that the ideal engine in terms of working in airless conditions is the nuclear reactor.


"If we want to get the best performance for the least amount of money, we must move towards the use of nuclear-powered engines," Rachmanov said. "The field is still open in which class of submarines these engines will be used."

Source: Novosti

Russia is accelerating the production of its nuclear submarines

The Russian United Shipbuilding Corporation announced that Russia plans to accelerate the production of its nuclear submarines.

In a press interview on the subject, the head of the company, Alexei Rachmanov, said: "As of 2028, it is planned that the process of producing nuclear submarines in Russia will be accelerated, and that the duration of submarine manufacture will be six years instead of 7, as is the case now."

He added: "Work on this trend is ongoing, and several factors will affect it, including new technical solutions that help speed up the development period of the submarine, and the second issue is the development of components that help speed up the serial production of submarines and ships... For example, the Russian nuclear icebreaker (Yakutia) Developed within the framework of Project 22220, it was launched 8 months earlier than planned, and this became possible thanks to an integrated set of measures in which new technologies were used.

It should be noted that the Russian company "Sevmash" today manufactures many models of nuclear submarines, including the Borey and Borey-A submarines, which are being developed under Projects 955 and 955А, and submarines manufactured under Projects 885 and 885M. The company has also developed the "Belgorod" submarine under Project 09852. The Khabarovsk submarine under Project 09851, which was delivered to the Russian Navy last July, is still under testing.

Source: Russia's weapon

Russia is conducting research to design a small nuclear engine for non-atomic submarines  Alexei Rakhmanov, General Director of the Unified Shipbuilding Company, said that work is underway in Russia to design a small nuclear engine for use in non-atomic submarines.  He added in an interview with "Novosti" agency: "There is no doubt that reaching a small source of energy in the form of a small nuclear plant is an interesting topic. Research in this field continues."  The Director General pointed out that the ideal engine in terms of working in airless conditions is the nuclear reactor.   "If we want to get the best performance for the least amount of money, we must move towards the use of nuclear-powered engines," Rachmanov said. "The field is still open in which class of submarines these engines will be used."  Source: Novosti   Russia is accelerating the production of its nuclear submarines  The Russian United Shipbuilding Corporation announced that Russia plans to accelerate the production of its nuclear submarines.  In a press interview on the subject, the head of the company, Alexei Rachmanov, said: "As of 2028, it is planned that the process of producing nuclear submarines in Russia will be accelerated, and that the duration of submarine manufacture will be six years instead of 7, as is the case now."  He added: "Work on this trend is ongoing, and several factors will affect it, including new technical solutions that help speed up the development period of the submarine, and the second issue is the development of components that help speed up the serial production of submarines and ships... For example, the Russian nuclear icebreaker (Yakutia) Developed within the framework of Project 22220, it was launched 8 months earlier than planned, and this became possible thanks to an integrated set of measures in which new technologies were used.   It should be noted that the Russian company "Sevmash" today manufactures many models of nuclear submarines, including the Borey and Borey-A submarines, which are being developed under Projects 955 and 955А, and submarines manufactured under Projects 885 and 885M. The company has also developed the "Belgorod" submarine under Project 09852. The Khabarovsk submarine under Project 09851, which was delivered to the Russian Navy last July, is still under testing.  Source: Russia's weapon    How to access the secret history of everyone who rejected your friend request on Facebook!  While many believe that one friend in real life is worth dozens online, there is still competition to have the largest online dating list.  But, whether your account is for family only or your friend list numbers in the hundreds, chances are you sent a friend request to someone on Facebook and they didn't accept it.  And now, thanks to a secret page, you can see all the people who declined your invitation to connect - from the moment your account was created.  The so-called 'deny' list has caused panic among users of the social media giant because it reveals each person who has snubbed you and for exactly how long they have ignored you.  Now, there's no escaping your embarrassing past - which can be revealed in just four simple steps.  To access this feature from your desktop, first click on Friends in the upper left corner of the screen.  It is usually displayed below your profile button, which shows your name and profile picture.   Once you open the Friends tab, you will then need to click on Friend Requests, which can be found at the top left of the screen.  And when you click through the little writing the dreaded reject list can be found.  And if you click "View Submissions Sent," Facebook will pull the list of the dreaded Submissions.  You can scroll at your leisure and see the names of all the people who rejected you or who never responded to your request.  And if you can handle that, canceling the request will allow you to send a new invitation to the same person and put your name back at the top of friend requests.  But if you get rejected once, chances are they won't accept your application the second time either.  And if you're using a smartphone, the process to see is a little different. Click on friends' names and then requests in the upper right corner.  Once the page opens, you will need to click on the three dots in the upper right corner, next to the search icon.  A tab will appear at the bottom of the screen and you will then need to click on View Sent Requests.  Once it opens, the page will tell you how many requests were ignored and how long you sent them.  Fortunately, for desktop and smartphone users, you can delete these ignored requests which means you no longer have to suffer from seeing rejections.  And you will never have to tell anyone about the number.  Source: Daily Mail

How to access the secret history of everyone who rejected your friend request on Facebook!


While many believe that one friend in real life is worth dozens online, there is still competition to have the largest online dating list.

But, whether your account is for family only or your friend list numbers in the hundreds, chances are you sent a friend request to someone on Facebook and they didn't accept it.

And now, thanks to a secret page, you can see all the people who declined your invitation to connect - from the moment your account was created.

The so-called 'deny' list has caused panic among users of the social media giant because it reveals each person who has snubbed you and for exactly how long they have ignored you.

Now, there's no escaping your embarrassing past - which can be revealed in just four simple steps.

To access this feature from your desktop, first click on Friends in the upper left corner of the screen.

It is usually displayed below your profile button, which shows your name and profile picture.


Once you open the Friends tab, you will then need to click on Friend Requests, which can be found at the top left of the screen.

And when you click through the little writing the dreaded reject list can be found.

And if you click "View Submissions Sent," Facebook will pull the list of the dreaded Submissions.

You can scroll at your leisure and see the names of all the people who rejected you or who never responded to your request.

And if you can handle that, canceling the request will allow you to send a new invitation to the same person and put your name back at the top of friend requests.

But if you get rejected once, chances are they won't accept your application the second time either.

And if you're using a smartphone, the process to see is a little different. Click on friends' names and then requests in the upper right corner.

Once the page opens, you will need to click on the three dots in the upper right corner, next to the search icon.

A tab will appear at the bottom of the screen and you will then need to click on View Sent Requests.

Once it opens, the page will tell you how many requests were ignored and how long you sent them.

Fortunately, for desktop and smartphone users, you can delete these ignored requests which means you no longer have to suffer from seeing rejections.

And you will never have to tell anyone about the number.

Source: Daily Mail
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