Author: Hoffmann, T.
Paper Title Page
MOPF13 Transverse Beam Profiling for FAIR 232
  • M. Schwickert, C.A. Andre, F. Becker, P. Forck, T. Giacomini, E. Gütlich, T. Hoffmann, A. Lieberwirth, S. Löchner, A. Reiter, B. Voss, B. Walasek-Höhne, M. Witthaus
    GSI, Darmstadt, Germany
  The FAIR facility will provide intense primary beams of protons and heavy ions, or secondary beams of antiproton and rare isotopes. The operation includes fixed-target experiments or subsequent facilities of independent storage rings and experiment beam lines. The particle beams greatly differ in ion species, intensity, time structure, spot size and stopping power. Therefore, transverse beam profile measurements require a careful choice of detector type for each location in order to cope with the large dynamic range and operational demands. This contribution presents the actual status of FAIR detector developments for intercepting devices (SEM-Grids, Multi-Wire Proportional Chambers, Scintillating Screens) as well as non-intercepting Beam Induced Fluorescence Monitors and Ionization Profile Monitors. Recently, promising results were obtained with slow extracted heavy ion beams in measurements of optical transmission radiation emitted from thin metal foils. The boundaries for the application area are described and basic detector parameters are summarized.  
WEPF31 A FESA DAQ for Fast Current Transformer in SIS 18 894
  • O. Chorniy, H. Bräuning, T. Hoffmann, H. Reeg, A. Reiter
    GSI, Darmstadt, Germany
  This contribution presents the development of the data acquisition (DAQ) system for the readout of fast beam current transformers (FCT) as installed in the GSI synchrotron SIS18 and as foreseen in several FAIR ring accelerators. Fast current transformers are reliable devices that offer a large analogue bandwidth and can therefore monitor bunch structures with high resolution. At appropriate sampling rates continuous measurements throughout repeated machine cycles lead to a large amount of raw data. The analysis of those raw data may range from simple bunch parameter calculations to complex longitudinal phase space reconstructions. Consequently, a new DAQ system must be carefully designed to allow for flexible acquisition modes or to allow for data reduction methods in special applications. The aims of the development are discussed and the status of the new DAQ is presented.  
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