Author: Benedikt, M.
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MOPMF064 High-Energy LHC Design 269
  • F. Zimmermann, D. Amorim, S. A. Antipov, S. Arsenyev, M. Benedikt, R. Bruce, M.P. Crouch, S.D. Fartoukh, M. Giovannozzi, B. Goddard, M. Hofer, R. Kersevan, V. Mertens, Y. Muttoni, J.A. Osborne, V. Parma, V. Raginel, S. Redaelli, T. Risselada, I. Ruehl, B. Salvant, D. Schoerling, E.N. Shaposhnikova, L.J. Tavian, E. Todesco, R. Tomás, D. Tommasini, F. Valchkova-Georgieva, V. Venturi, D. Wollmann
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • J.L. Abelleira, E. Cruz Alaniz, P. Martinez Mirave, A. Seryi, L. van Riesen-Haupt
    JAI, Oxford, United Kingdom
  • A. Apyan
    ANSL, Yerevan, Armenia
  • J. Barranco García, L. Mether, T. Pieloni, L. Rivkin, C. Tambasco
    EPFL, Lausanne, Switzerland
  • F. Burkart
    DESY, Hamburg, Germany
  • Y. Cai, Y.M. Nosochkov
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  • G. Guillermo Cantón
    CINVESTAV, Mérida, Mexico
  • K. Ohmi, K. Oide, D. Zhou
    KEK, Ibaraki, Japan
  In the frame of the FCC study we are designing a 27 TeV hadron collider in the LHC tunnel, called the High Energy LHC (HE-LHC).  
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TUPAF051 Investigating Beam Loss Reduction with Octupoles During Slow Extraction in the CERN SPS 822
SUSPF060   use link to see paper's listing under its alternate paper code  
  • L.S. Stoel, M. Benedikt, M.A. Fraser, B. Goddard
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • K.A. Brown
    BNL, Upton, Long Island, New York, USA
  Several different methods for reducing beam loss during resonant slow extraction at the CERN Super Proton Synchrotron (SPS) are being studied. One of these methods is the use of multipoles to manipulate the separatrices in order to reduce the fraction of protons hitting the thin wires of the electrostatic extraction septum (ES). In this paper the potential of using octupoles for this purpose is explored. Beam dynamics simulations using both a simplified model and full 6D tracking in MAD-X are presented. The performance reach of such a concept at the SPS is evaluated and the potential of future machine development studies using the octupoles already installed is discussed.  
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TUPAF055 Progress Toward a Dynamic Extraction Bump for Slow Extraction in the CERN SPS 838
  • L.S. Stoel, M. Benedikt, M.A. Fraser, B. Goddard, J. Prieto, F.M. Velotti
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  The possibility of reducing the angular spread of slow extracted particles with a time-dependent extraction bump at the CERN Super Proton Synchrotron (SPS) is under investigation. In order to create this so-called dynamic bump, two orthogonal knobs were designed to enable independent movements of the beam in position and angle at the upstream end of the electrostatic extraction septum (ES). With the present slow extraction scheme, simulations show that the use of a dynamic bump can reduce the angular spread at the ES by roughly a factor two and reduce beam loss on the ES. A reduction in the angular spread is also a prerequisite to exploit the full potential of other loss reduction techniques being considered for implementation at the SPS, like the active or passive diffusers planned for installation upstream of the ES in 2018. In this paper, the simulated loss reduction with a dynamic bump alone or in combination with other loss reduction techniques will be assessed, the first beam-based tests of the dynamic bump presented, the details of its implementation examined and its potential for future operation at the SPS discussed.  
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THYGBD1 FCC: Colliders at the Energy Frontier 2908
  • M. Benedikt, F. Zimmermann
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  The international Future Circular Collider study, launched in 2014, is finalizing a multi-volume conceptual design report. The FCC develops high-energy circular collider options based on a new 100 km tunnel. Long-term goal is a 100 TeV proton-proton collider (FCC-hh). The study also includes a high-luminosity electron-positron collider (FCC-ee), and it also examines lepton-hadron scenarios (FCC-he). Civil engineering and technical infrastructure studies were carried out. Global programs advance the development of high-field superconducting magnet technology based on Nb3Sn, the optimization of a suitable large superconducting RF system, and schemes for synchrotron radiation handling. In addition, the FCC study includes the design of the HE-LHC, housed in the LHC tunnel, and based on the same high-field magnet technology as the FCC-hh. The FCC study further includes an elaboration of the physics cases, including for heavy-ion collisions, and detector concepts, as well as staging and implementation scenarios. The FCC collaboration has grown to more than 120 institutes from 30 countries around the world. This invited talk summarizes the study achievements and the final designs.  
slides icon Slides THYGBD1 [12.508 MB]  
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