Author: Kim, Y.I.
Paper Title Page
MOPC27 Cavity Beam Position Monitor System for ATF2 120
  • S.T. Boogert
    Royal Holloway, University of London, Surrey, United Kingdom
  • S.T. Boogert, F.J. Cullinan, Y.I. Kim, A. Lyapin, J. Snuverink
    JAI, Egham, Surrey, United Kingdom
  • T. Tauchi, N. Terunuma, J. Urakawa
    KEK, Ibaraki, Japan
  • G.R. White
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  The Accelerator Test Facility 2 (ATF2) in KEK, Japan, is a prototype scaled demonstrator system for the final focus required for a future high energy lepton linear collider. The ATF2 beam-line is instrumented with a total of 38 C- and S- band resonant cavity beam position monitors (CBPM) with associated mixer electronics and digitizers. The current status of the BPM system is described, including a study of the CBPM performance over a three week period, including systematic effects such as charge, bunch length and beam offset dependence. The BPM system is routinely used for beam based alignment, wakefield kick measurements and dispersion measurements, the operational experience and example measurements are also reported.  
TUPC22 Cavity Beam Position Monitor in Multiple Bunch Operation for the ATF2 Interaction Point Region 419
  • Y.I. Kim, D.R. Bett, N. Blaskovic Kraljevic, S.T. Boogert, P. Burrows, G.B. Christian, M.R. Davis, A. Lyapin, C. Perry
    JAI, Oxford, United Kingdom
  • J.C. Frisch, D.J. McCormick, J. Nelson, G.R. White
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  • Y. Honda, T. Tauchi, N. Terunuma, J. Urakawa
    KEK, Ibaraki, Japan
  The Accelerator Test Facility 2 (ATF2) at KEK, Japan, is a scaled test beam line for the international linear collider (ILC) final focus system. There are two goals: firstly, to demonstrate focusing to 37 nm vertical beam size; secondly, to achieve a few nanometer level beam orbit stability at the focus point (the Interaction Point (IP)) in the vertical plane. High-resolution beam position monitors around the IP area (IPBPMs) have been developed in order to measure the electron beam position in that region with a resolution of a few nanometers in the vertical plane. Currently, the standard operation mode at ATF2 is single bunch, however, multiple bunch operation with a bunch spacing similar to the one foreseen for the ILC (around 300 ns) is also possible. IPBPMs have a low Q value resulting in a decay time of about 30 ns, and so should be able to measure the beam position of individual bunches without any significant performance degradation. The IPBPMs in the ATF2 extraction beam line have been tested in multibunch regime. This paper analyses the signals, processing methods and results for this mode.  
poster icon Poster TUPC22 [1.050 MB]  
WEBL2 Applications of Stripline and Cavity Beam Position Monitors in Low-Latency, High-Precision, Intra-Train Feedback Systems 630
  • M.R. Davis, D.R. Bett, N. Blaskovic Kraljevic, P. Burrows, G.B. Christian, Y.I. Kim, C. Perry
    JAI, Oxford, United Kingdom
  Two, low-latency, sub-micron beam position monitoring (BPM) systems have been developed and tested with beam at the KEK Accelerator Test Facility (ATF2). One system (‘upstream’), based on stripline BPMs uses fast analogue front-end signal processing and has demonstrated a position resolution as low as 400nm for beam intensities of ~1 nC, with single-pass beam. The other (‘IP’) system, based on low-Q cavity BPMs and utilising custom signal processing electronics designed for low latency, provides a single pass resolution of approximately 100nm. The BPM position data are digitised by fast ADCs on a custom FPGA-based feedback controller and used in three modes: 1) the upstream BPM data are used to drive a pair of local kickers nominally orthogonal in phase in closed-loop feedback mode; 2) the upstream BPM data are used to drive a downstream kicker in the ATF2 final focus region in feedforward mode; 3) the IP cavity BPM data are used to drive a local downstream kicker in the ATF2 final focus region in closed-loop feedback mode. In each case the beam jitter is measured downstream of the final focus system with the IP cavity BPMs. The relative performance of these systems is compared.  
slides icon Slides WEBL2 [1.934 MB]  
CBPM Principal Component Analysis  
  • Y.I. Kim
    JAI, Oxford, United Kingdom
  Young-Im gave a short introduction on the principal component analysis (PCA). It makes use of an SVD analysis on the sampled waveform data on a single bunch measurement, and can explain the variance of the signal contents. She discussed some results obtained for heterodyne and homodyne receivers in a test setup at ATF2.  
slides icon Slides FRWAJ6 [0.528 MB]