The US ITER project engages more than 490 companies, laboratories and universities in 43 states plus the District of Columbia. As of December 2014, over $694M has been awarded to US industry and universities and obligated to DOE national laboratories.

Production toroidal field coil integrated and jacketed at High Performance Magnetics in Tallahassee, FL. Photo: US ITER

The US ITER project engages more than 490 companies, laboratories and universities in 43 states plus the District of Columbia. As of December 2014, over $694M has been awarded to US industry and universities and obligated to DOE national laboratories.

A mock-up hexapancake of central solenoid conductor at General Atomics in Poway, CA. Photo: GA

The US ITER project engages more than 490 companies, laboratories and universities in 43 states plus the District of Columbia. As of December 2014, over $694M has been awarded to US industry and universities and obligated to DOE national laboratories.

A test stand for the low-field-side reflectometer diagnostic instrument at UCLA. Photo: UCLA

The US ITER project engages more than 490 companies, laboratories and universities in 43 states plus the District of Columbia. As of December 2014, over $694M has been awarded to US industry and universities and obligated to DOE national laboratories.

Ion cyclotron transmission line prototype components undergo seismic testing. Photo: US ITER

The US ITER project engages more than 490 companies, laboratories and universities in 43 states plus the District of Columbia. As of December 2014, over $694M has been awarded to US industry and universities and obligated to DOE national laboratories.

The US delivered the first “highly exceptional load” to the ITER site, a high voltage substation transformer. Photo: ITER Organization

The US ITER project engages more than 490 companies, laboratories and universities in 43 states plus the District of Columbia. As of December 2014, over $694M has been awarded to US industry and universities and obligated to DOE national laboratories.

Drain tanks for the tokamak cooling water system have been fabricated by Joseph Oat Corporation in Camden, NJ. Photo: US ITER

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