Author: Mierau, A.
Paper Title Page
THPPD021 SC Magnet Development for SIS100 at FAIR 3545
  • E.S. Fischer, A. Mierau, P. Schnizer
    GSI, Darmstadt, Germany
  Superconducting magnets have been constructed and tested for the SIS100 (Heavy Ion Synchrotron with a beam rigidity of 100 Tm) of the FAIR project. The requested high quality of the magnetic field as well as the fast periodic ramp of the SIS100 (2T, 1Hz) requires that any source of AC losses is tightly reduced by carefully optimising the 3D geometry of the yoke, choosing the appropriate iron material and minimising the eddy current loops. In addition optimal wire, cable and coil designs have been developed. The residual heat production will be reliable removed by an efficient cooling scheme. The beam pipe vacuum chamber must operate stably as a cryo-pump with surface temperatures below 20K. The electromagnetic, thermal and mechanical aspects were optimised and finally investigated based on physical analysis, supported by FEM calculations and dedicated tests. The results obtained on the main magnets were used for dedicated development of the corrector magnets and their effective integration in the complete cryo-magnet complex of the accelerator. We describe the features of the final magnets next to their optimised fields and present the construction status of the SIS100 magnets.  
MOPPC057 Some Comments to Magnetic Field Representation for Beam Dynamic Calculations 262
  • P. Schnizer, E.S. Fischer
    GSI, Darmstadt, Germany
  • A. Mierau
    TEMF, TU Darmstadt, Darmstadt, Germany
  • B. Schnizer
    TUG/ITP, Graz, Austria
  Machines with high currents and small apertures, as used for SIS100 of the FAIR project, require a sincere understanding of the resonances excited by the magnetic field distortions; typically performed by tracking codes. These codes model the field errors using a Taylor Series approximation of the field quality at the track of the ideal particle. The path of the particle within the elliptic aperture of the dipole is curved; thus the standard approach of using plane circular multipoles fails to model the real symmetry of the magnetic field, an important feature of effective field description for beam loss calculations. Therefore toroidal elliptic multipoles were developed which allow describing the magnetic field concisely in an elliptic vacuum chamber in curved dipoles and quadrupoles. In this talk we present the appropriate description and its limitation, illustrate their usefullness based on the static and transient magnetic field measurements of the first curved SIS100 dipole next to the SIS18 dipole.