In this picture taken on Thursday, June 25, 2015, water vapor rises from cooling towers of a conventional large nuclear power plant. (AP Photo/Petr David Josek)
A complete SEALER power plant likely would fit inside one of the small cylindrical buildings in the foreground.
LeadCold and Essel Group ME have announced an agreement for a $200 million (USD) investment to build uranium-fueled power sources. Their systems, trademarked SEALER, are designed to compete with diesel generators to supply dependable power to communities and industries in remote areas of the world.
SEALER (Swedish Advanced Lead Reactor) is a fast spectrum nuclear reactor that uses low enriched uranium oxide fuel (19.5%) cooled by molten lead.
The companies involved describe their agreement as enabling "...LeadCold to license and construct the first privately-funded lead-cooled nuclear power plant."

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LeadCold is a Swedish-Canadian company spun out of the Royal Institute of Technology (KTH) in Stockholm. VINNOVA (The Swedish Innovation Agency) has been supporting applied science, materials research and systems engineering at KTH for lead-cooled systems since 1996.
That long-term effort resulted in a materials breakthrough that now supports a commercial product development effort. Lead has been an intriguing nuclear plant coolant option since the beginning of the Atomic Age, but it has a few characteristics that have – up to now – limited its utility.
Essel Group ME is a wholly owned subsidiary of Essel Group, a 90-year old multinational conglomerate headquartered in India with a wide array of subsidiary companies that operate in high technology, infrastructure, logistics, media and packaging.
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