LQ-4 engine was a military-grade nuclear engine that could produce high-power and highly enriched uranium for the development of nuclear weapons.
Today, LQ engines are built by advanced laboratories and chemical engineering firms.
In addition to producing weapons grade uranium, Lq4 engines can be used for research and development.
The LQ engine is one of several components that make up a nuclear reactor.
The fuel rods that power the LQ1 reactor are made from highly enriched Uranium.
According to the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, L Q-4 is used for producing nuclear fuel for nuclear weapons as well as weapons-grade plutonium.
As with all nuclear reactor designs, the L Q4 reactor design uses a special reactor design that allows for high temperatures, high pressure, and extremely high vacuum, the U,S.
Energy Information Administration said.
A special pressure vessel, known as a pressure vessel vacuum (PVP), was used to cool the reactor core to approximately 1,000 degrees Celsius.
The pressure vessel is located in the center of the core, and the pressure vessel itself has been modified to fit into the fuel rods, the EIA said.
The heat generated by the fuel rod cooling is released through a vent in the pressure vessels core.
The vent is designed to be open at high pressures, but is designed not to be closed during the cooling process.
Uranium can be enriched to 20 percent by using a centrifuge.
The uranium is first enriched to 99.9 percent before it is placed into a high-strength, high-temperature core.
This is then enriched to 98.9 and 97.9, respectively, by using centrifuges.
At a total cost of $4.3 billion, the total estimated cost of building and operating the Lq-4 reactor was $2.1 billion, according to the DOE.