Author: Klein, M.
Paper Title Page
MOPEA007 Study of Lower Emittance Optics Using Multi-Bend-Achromat Lattice at SOLEIL 76
  • R. Nagaoka, P. Brunelle, X. Gavaldà, M. Klein, A. Loulergue, A. Nadji, L.S. Nadolski, M.-A. Tordeux
    SOLEIL, Gif-sur-Yvette, France
  In the framework of a future upgrade of the SOLEIL 354 m long and 2.75 GeV storage ring, a series of lattice studies has been launched to aim at reducing by an order of magnitude the current 4 nm.rad horizontal emittance. In this exercise, the main constraint imposed is to leave all the existing 24 straight sections for insertion devices untouched. In the previous study (presented at IPAC 2012), the possibility of using superbends and exploiting their longitudinal dipole field variation was pursued in lowering the emittance, finding solutions with a horizontal emittance in the sub nanometer range. In the present study, the use of MBA (Multi-Bend-Achromat) lattice is explored, which is widely recognized today as the optimal lattice in reaching an ultra-low emittance. The study aims to clarify the adaptability of the MBA and the range of attainable emittance for the SOLEIL ring, in view particularly of the short straight sections existing in half of the original DBA cells in between the dipoles. The possibility of combining the previously obtained superbend solutions with the MBA lattice is also examined.  
MOPWO003 Multibunch Tracking Code Development to Account for Passive Landau Cavities 885
  • M. Klein, R. Nagaoka
    SOLEIL, Gif-sur-Yvette, France
  The MAX IV 3 GeV storage ring will achieve an ultra-low horizontal emittance of 0.24 nm rad by using a multibend achromat lattice. Passive harmonic cavities are introduced to relax the Touschek-lifetime and intrabeam scattering issues as well as fight collective beam instabilities via Landau damping. Since instabilities occur during injection, when the passive harmonic cavity potential is also time varying, it became important to simulate this transient process. The most promising approach was considered to be multibunch tracking which also allows for an arbitrary filling pattern. Since every bunch is represented by numerous macroparticles, internal motions as well as microstructures in the charge distribution can be followed.  
TUPWA005 Study of Collective Beam Instabilities for the MAX IV 3 GeV Ring 1730
  • M. Klein, R. Nagaoka
    SOLEIL, Gif-sur-Yvette, France
  • G. Skripka, P.F. Tavares, E.J. Wallén
    MAX-lab, Lund, Sweden
  The present paper reports on a systematic simulation study made on the collective beam instability in the MAX IV 3 GeV ring. We study both single and multibunch instabilities in the longitudinal plane. Specifically, we focus on the microwave instabilities which are considered to be particularly dangerous for MAX IV, in view of its small effective radius of aperture (beff < 11 mm), the high intensity (500 mA) and the low emittance (0.24 nm.rad) nature of the circulating beam. Single and multibunch tracking are performed using wake fields that were numerically obtained using GdfidL for the ensemble of the vacuum components. A special effort was made to include dynamically the effect of harmonic cavities that lengthen the bunch and introduce Landau damping, whose details are described in the companion paper *. The study aims to confirm the effectiveness of storing long bunches in the 100 MHz RF system, where tune spreads are further increased by the harmonic cavities, in order to fight against collective instabilities.
* M. Klein and R. Nagaoka "Multibunch Tracking Code Development to Account for Passive Landau Cavities", these proceedings
WEPEA011 Bursting Patterns of Coherent Synchrotron Radiation in the ANKA Storage Ring 2516
  • M. Schwarz, V. Judin, A.-S. Müller
    KIT, Karlsruhe, Germany
  • M. Klein
    SOLEIL, Gif-sur-Yvette, France
  We report measurements of bursting patterns of coherent synchrotron radiation (CSR) for a wide range of single bunch currents at the ANKA storage ring. The radiation was detected with a fast THz detector, a Hot Electron Bolometer, and its signal acquired with both a spectrum analyzer and an external sampling oscilloscope. Both analysis methods consistently show the onset of bursting at a threshold current with the appearance of strong high frequency bands with higher harmonics in the several 10th of kHz range. For currents higher than twice the threshold value an abrupt change in the bursting pattern occurs. These results are compared with different numerical models solving the one-dimensional Vlasov-Fokker-Planck equation.