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Small modular reactors (SMRs) are a type of nuclear reactor that are designed to be smaller and more flexible than traditional large-scale nuclear power plants. SMRs typically have a capacity of 300 megawatts or less, compared to traditional reactors which can have a capacity of up to 1,000 megawatts or more.
The smaller size of SMRs allows for more flexibility in terms of deployment, as they can be installed in locations where larger reactors would not be feasible or practical, such as in remote areas or in smaller grids. SMRs are also designed to be more modular, which means that they can be built in a factory and shipped to a site for assembly, reducing construction time and costs.
SMRs are seen by some as a potential solution to some of the challenges facing the nuclear industry, such as concerns over safety, waste disposal, and cost. Some of the proposed benefits of SMRs include increased safety due to their smaller size, reduced costs due to their modular design, and the potential to use them in combination with renewable energy sources to create hybrid energy systems.
However, there are also some concerns associated with SMRs, such as the potential for proliferation of nuclear materials, the high up-front costs of developing and deploying them, and the need to address issues related to long-term storage of nuclear waste.