Author: Chaize, J.M.
Paper Title Page
THXGBD3 Status of the ESRF-Extremely Brilliant Source Project 2882
 
  • J.-L. Revol, C. Benabderrahmane, P. Berkvens, J.C. Biasci, J-F. B. Bouteille, T. Brochard, N. Carmignani, J.M. Chaize, J. Chavanne, F. Cianciosi, A. D'Elia, R.D. Dimper, M. Dubrulle, D. Einfeld, F. Ewald, L. Eybert, G. Gautier, L. Goirand, L. Hardy, J. Jacob, B. Joly, M.L. Langlois, G. Le Bec, I. Leconte, S.M. Liuzzo, C. Maccarrone, T.R. Mairs, T. Marchial, H.P. Marques, D. Martin, J.M. Mercier, A. Meunier, M. Morati, J. Pasquaud, T.P. Perron, E. Plouviez, E. Rabeuf, P. Raimondi, P. Renaud, B. Roche, K.B. Scheidt, V. Serrière, P. Van Vaerenbergh, R. Versteegen, S.M. White
    ESRF, Grenoble, France
 
  The ESRF - the European Synchrotron Radiation Facility - is a user facility in Grenoble, France, and the source of intense high-energy (6 GeV) X-rays. In 2019, the existing storage ring will be removed and a new lattice will be installed in its place, dramatically reducing the equilibrium horizontal emittance. This 'fourth-generation' synchrotron will produce an X-ray beam 100 times more brilliant and coherent than the ESRF source today. The Extremely Brilliant Source (EBS) project was launched in 2015 and is now well underway, on track for its scheduled completion in 2020. The design is completed, the procurement in full swing, the assembly has started, and critical installation activities are being prepared. The current status, three years into the project, will be revealed, along with the expected performance of the accelerator and the technical challenges involved. This paper will focus on the implementation of the project.  
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DOI • reference for this paper ※ https://doi.org/10.18429/JACoW-IPAC2018-THXGBD3  
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