Author: Straumann, T.
Paper Title Page
WEPC23 Design of an Ultra-Compact Stripline BPM Receiver using MicroTCA for LCLS-II at SLAC 731
  • C. Xu, S. Babel, S. L. Hoobler, R.S. Larsen, J.J. Olsen, S.R. Smith, T. Straumann, D. Van Winkle, A. Young
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  Funding: Work supported by U.S. Department of Energy under Contract Numbers DE-AC02-06CH11357 and DE-AC02-76SF00515
The Linac Coherent Light Source II (LCLS II) is a free electron laser (FEL) light source. LCLS II will be able to produce 0.5 to 77 Angstroms soft and hard x-rays. In order to achieve this high level of performance, the electron beam needs to be stable and accurate. The LCLS II stripline BPM system has a dynamic range of 10pC to 1nC beam charge. The system has a 3.5 micrometer resolution at 250pC beam charge in an one inch diameter stripline BPM structure. The BPM system uses the MicroTCA physics platform that consists of analog front-end (AFE) and 16-bit analog to digital convertor (ADC) module. The paper will discuss the hardware design, architecture, and performance measurements on the SLAC LINAC. The hardware architecture includes bandpass filter at 300MHz with 15 MHz band-width, and BPM calibration process without communicating with the CPU module. The system will be able to process multibunch beams with 40ns spacing.
poster icon Poster WEPC23 [1.769 MB]  
WEPC24 Performance Measurements of the New X-Band Cavity BPM Receiver 735
  • A. Young, J.E. Dusatko, S. L. Hoobler, J.J. Olsen, T. Straumann
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  • C. Kim
    PAL, Pohang, Kyungbuk, Republic of Korea
  Funding: Work supported by U.S. Department of Energy under Contract Numbers DE-AC02-06CH11357 and DE-AC02-76SF00515
SLAC is developing a new X-band Cavity BPM receiver for use in the LCLS-II. The Linac Coherent Light Source II (LCLS-II) will be a free electron laser (FEL) at SLAC producing coherent 0.5-77 Angstroms hard and soft x-rays. To achieve this level of performance precise, stable alignment of the electron beam in the undulator is required. The LCLS-II cavity BPM system will provide single shot resolution better than 50 nm resolution at 200 pC*. The Cavity BPM heterodyne receiver is located in the tunnel close to the cavity BPM. The receiver will processes the TM010 monopole reference cavity signal and a TM110 dipole cavity signal at approximately 11 GHz using a heterodyne technique. The heterodyne receiver will be capable of detecting a multibunch beam with a 50ns fill pattern. A new LAN communication daughter board will allow the receiver to talk to an input-output-controller (IOC) over 100 meters to set gains, control the phase locked local oscillator, and monitor the status of the receiver. We will describe the design methodology including noise analysis, Intermodulation Products analysis.
* Commissioning and Performance of LCLS Cavity BPMs, Stephen Smith, et al., Proc. of PAC 2009
poster icon Poster WEPC24 [0.251 MB]