Keyword: instrumentation
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MOPMK001 Optics for RF Acceleration Section for the High Energy Large Hadron Collider optics, quadrupole, cavity, dipole 345
  • L. van Riesen-Haupt, J.L. Abelleira
    University of Oxford, Oxford, United Kingdom
  • J.L. Abelleira, E. Cruz Alaniz, P. Martinez Mirave, A. Seryi
    JAI, Oxford, United Kingdom
  • M. Hofer, F. Zimmermann
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • D. Zhou
    KEK, Ibaraki, Japan
  Funding: Work supported by the Horizon 2020 project EuroCirCol, grant 654305 and by the Science and Technology Facilities Council
As part of the FCC study, the design of the High Energy LHC (HE-LHC) is addressed. A proposed layout for the interaction region for the containing the radio frequency (RF) cavities and various beam instrumentation will be discussed. The higher energy requires more RF cavities, which strongly restricts the space available for optics and instrumentation. Another challenge arises because the beam rigidity increases whilst the LHC geometry has to be conserved. To this end, next generation dipoles have to be used in order to achieve sufficient beam to beam separation. A design that provides enough beam stay clear (BSC) in all the magnets will be presented. The design introduces an additional quadrupole on either side of the RF region to be used for phase advance adjustments that can increase the dynamic aperture.
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TUPAF084 The First-of-Series SIS100 Cryocatcher vacuum, cryogenics, site, HOM 930
  • L.H.J. Bozyk, Sh. Ahmed, P.J. Spiller
    GSI, Darmstadt, Germany
  The superconducting heavy ion synchrotron SIS100 of the FAIR-facility will be equipped with 60 cryocatcher, to suppress dynamic vacuum effects. A prototype cryocatcher has been designed, manufactured and underwent several tests. The results yielded in the design of the series cryocatcher. Recently, the First-of-Series cryocatcher has been manufactured and tested. Results from the manufacturing process and the site acceptance tests, including cryogenic test with liquid helium are presented. The FoS cryocatcher sucessfully passed all tests and the series production will be released.  
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WEPAF024 Turn-by-Turn Position Measurements at CNAO with the Libera Spark HR Prototype pick-up, hadron, electronics, electron 1870
  • M. Cargnelutti, M. Žnidarčič
    I-Tech, Solkan, Slovenia
  • G.M.A. Calvi, A. Parravicini, E. Rojatti, C. Viviani
    CNAO Foundation, Milan, Italy
  CNAO in Pavia is one of the first centers for hadrontherapy in Europe, treating patients since 2011. The center is an international reference for a whole new concept of machines being constructed for this purpose. The synchrotron BPM electronics is based on analog boards that compute the ratio between difference and sum signals from the shoebox pickup, later acquired by digital cards. Although the system operates reliably, it just calculates the position with 1kHz rate, while the revolution frequency ranges from 0.5 to 3 MHz. To extend the measurement possibilities for these new hadron synchrotrons, Instrumentation Technologies is developing a data acquisition system capable of acquiring the pickup signals with 125MSps ADCs and calculating bunchbybunch positions of the accelerated beam. The first prototype was tested at CNAO: the turnbyturn beam position was analyzed off line, at different energies and positions with both Protons and Carbon ions beam. This paper will presents the results achieved with the system and compares them with the measurements of the current system.  
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WEPAK004 Beam Instrumentation for CRYRING@ESR injection, rfq, hardware, detector 2084
  • A. Reiter, C. Andre, H. Bräuning, C. Dorn, P. Forck, R. Haseitl, T. Hoffmann, W. Kaufmann, N. Kotovski, P. Kowina, K. Lang, R. Lonsing, P.B. Miedzik, T. Milosic, A. Petit, H. Reeg, C. Schmidt, M. Schwickert, T. Sieber, R. Singh, G. Vorobjev, B. Walasek-Höhne, M. Witthaus
    GSI, Darmstadt, Germany
  We present the beam instrumentation of CRYRING@ESR, a low-energy experiment facility at the GSI Helmholtz-Centre for heavy ion research. The 1.44 Tm synchrotron and storage ring, formerly hosted at the Manne Siegbahn laboratory in Stockholm, Sweden, was modified in its configuration and installed behind the existing ESR, the experimental storage ring. As the first machine within the ongoing FAIR project, the facility for antiproton and ion research, it is built on the future timing system and frameworks for data supply and acquisition. Throughout the past year CRYRING was commissioned including its electron cooler with hydrogen beams from the local linear accelerator. Storage, acceleration and cooling have been demonstrated. The contribution provides an overview of the beam instrumentation. The design of the detector systems and their current performance are presented. Emphasis is given to beam position monitors, detectors for intensity measurements, and the ionization profile monitors.  
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WEPAL012 Measurements with the ELI-NP Cavity Beam Position Monitor Read-out Electronics at FLASH electron, cavity, electronics, FEL 2169
  • G. Franzini, D. Pellegrini, M. Serio, A. Stella, A. Variola
    INFN/LNF, Frascati (Roma), Italy
  • B.B. Baricevic, M. Cargnelutti
    I-Tech, Solkan, Slovenia
  • D. Lipka
    DESY, Hamburg, Germany
  • M. Marongiu
    INFN-Roma, Roma, Italy
  • A. Mostacci
    Sapienza University of Rome, Rome, Italy
  The Extreme Light Infrastructure - Nuclear Physics Gamma Beam Source (ELI-NP GBS) will be installed and commissioned starting within the next year in Magurele, Romania. It will generate gamma beam through Compton back-scattering of a recirculated laser and a multi-bunch electron beam, produced by a 720 MeV LINAC. In order to obtain bunch by bunch position measurements, four cavity beam position monitors (cBPM) near the two interaction points are foreseen. Extensive tests on the cBPM read-out electronics, recently developed by Instrumentation Technologies and acquired for ELI-NP GBS, were performed in laboratory at INFN-LNF and at FLASH in DESY, during the user operation. In the latter case, three cBPMs installed along the LINAC, with similar features as the ones of ELI-NP GBS, were used as measuring devices and signal sources for the read-out electronics under test. We present here the measurements collected and the related analysis, with a particular focus on the beam position measurement resolution.  
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THPAL016 Study of the Performances of a 3D Printed BPM vacuum, HOM, impedance, status 3656
  • N. Delerue, D. Auguste, J. Bonis, F. Gauthier, A. Gonnin, S. Jenzer, O. Trofimiuk
    LAL, Orsay, France
  • A. Vion
    BV Proto, Sévenans, France
  Funding: Work supported by IN2P3 ‘‘3D Metal'' innovation program; Oleh Trofimiuk stay in France is supported by the IDEATE International Associated Laboratory (LIA) between France and Ukraine.
Following previous results which have shown that some components built using additive manufacturing (3D printing) are compatible with ultra high vacuum, we have adapted the design of a stripline BPM to the requirements of additive manufacturing and built it. We report here on the design adaptation and on its mechanical and electrical performances.
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