As summer ends for our nuclear interns, we asked them to reflect on their experience at Duke Energy.
Energy education centers are popular destinations for all types of classes and students of all ages - including teachers,
How do advocacy, education and technology work together to advance the message of nuclear energy? Well, there’s an app for that.
Everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it. Wait – or do they? Do the cooling towers you see around some power plants affect the weather and create weather phenomena? No – they don’t. Let’s just go ahead and clear...
This summer, a few of our nuclear interns are writing about their time at Duke Energy. We asked them to reflect on their most interesting experiences as interns so far.
At 8:30 a.m., 20 millennials eagerly awaited instructions from senior reactor operators at McGuire Nuclear Station. After a brief demonstration, several engineers, most of who had never been in a nuclear control room before, assumed their positions at the controls.
Work. Soccer practice. Grocery shopping. Dentist appointments. Life keeps us busy. With so much going on, it’s easy to lose sight of the little things.
While most of the nation’s nuclear fleet was built before 1990, it’s a mistake to label these safe, reliable plants as “aging."
Our interns are back this summer for another series of posts about their experiences working with our nuclear team.
Electricity enables us to do many things but because it is “invisible,” many don’t understand how it is generated, what it costs and how it is delivered to our homes. Throw in terms like “regulated” and “deregulated” and it can be even more confusing.