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Science Portable Battery Charger featuring the photograph Chicago Pile-1, 1942 #1 by Science Source

Boundary: Bleed area may not be visible.

The watermark at the lower right corner of the image will not appear on the final product.

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Chicago Pile-1, 1942 #1 Portable Battery Charger

Science Source

by Science Source

$54.00

This product is currently out of stock.

Size

Orientation

Image Size

 
 

Product Details

You'll never run out of power again!   If the battery on your smartphone or tablet is running low... no problem.   Just plug your device into the USB port on the top of this portable battery charger, and then continue to use your device while it gets recharged.

With a recharge capacity of 5200 mAh, this charger will give you 1.5 full recharges of your smartphone or recharge your tablet to 50% capacity.

When the battery charger runs out of power, just plug it into the wall using the supplied cable (included), and it will recharge itself for your next use.

Design Details

Drawing of Chicago Pile 1 made in 1946 by artist Melvin A. Miller. Chicago Pile-1 (CP-1) was the world's first artificial nuclear reactor. The... more

Dimensions

1.80" W x 3.875" H x 0.90" D

Ships Within

1 - 2 business days

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Chicago Pile-1, 1942 #1 Photograph by Science Source

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Portable Battery Charger Tags

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Photograph Tags

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Artist's Description

Drawing of Chicago Pile 1 made in 1946 by artist Melvin A. Miller. Chicago Pile-1 (CP-1) was the world's first artificial nuclear reactor. The construction of CP-1 was part of the Manhattan Project, and was carried out by the Metallurgical Laboratory at the University of Chicago. It was built under the west viewing stands of the original Stagg Field. The first man-made self-sustaining nuclear chain reaction was initiated in CP-1 on December 2, 1942, under the supervision of Enrico Fermi. Fermi described the apparatus as "a crude pile of black bricks and wooden timbers." It was made of a large amount of graphite and uranium, with "control rods" of cadmium, indium, and silver, and unlike most subsequent reactors, it had no radiation shield or cooling system. Upon completion of the experiment, a coded message was transmitted to President Roosevelt "The Italian navigator has landed in the new world."

 

$54.00