Author: Jones, R.M.
Paper Title Page
THPC159 Factory Acceptance Test of COLDDIAG: A Cold Vacuum Chamber for Diagnostics 3263
  • S. Gerstl, T. Baumbach, S. Casalbuoni, A.W. Grau, M. Hagelstein, T. Holubek, D. Saez de Jauregui
    Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), Karlsruhe, Germany
  • V. Baglin
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • C. Boffo, G. Sikler
    BNG, Würzburg, Germany
  • T.W. Bradshaw
    STFC/RAL, Chilton, Didcot, Oxon, United Kingdom
  • R. Cimino, M. Commisso, A. Mostacci, B. Spataro
    INFN/LNF, Frascati (Roma), Italy
  • J.A. Clarke, R.M. Jones, D.J. Scott
    Cockcroft Institute, Warrington, Cheshire, United Kingdom
  • M.P. Cox, J.C. Schouten
    Diamond, Oxfordshire, United Kingdom
  • I.R.R. Shinton
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  • E.J. Wallén
    MAX-lab, Lund, Sweden
  • R. Weigel
    Max-Planck Institute for Metal Research, Stuttgart, Germany
  Superconductive insertion devices (IDs) have higher fields for a given gap and period length compared with the state-of-the-art technology of permanent magnet IDs. One of the still open issues for the development of superconductive insertion devices is the understanding of the heat intake from the electron beam. With the aim of measuring the beam heat load to a cold bore and the hope to gain a deeper understanding in the underlying mechanisms, a cold vacuum chamber for diagnostics was built. It is equipped with the following instrumentation: retarding field analyzers to measure the electron flux, temperature sensors to measure the beam heat load, pressure gauges, and mass spectrometers to measure the gas content. The flexibility of the engineering design will allow the installation of the cryostat in different synchrotron light sources. The installation in the storage ring of the Diamond Light Source is foreseen in November 2011. Here we report about the technical design of this device, the factory acceptance test and the planned measurements with electron beam.  
MOPC037 Engineering Design and Fabrication of X-band Damped Detuned Structure for the CLIC Study 154
  • V. Soldatov, D. Gudkov, A. Samoshkin
    JINR, Dubna, Moscow Region, Russia
  • S. Atieh, A. D'Elia, A. Grudiev, G. Riddone
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • R.M. Jones, V.F. Khan
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  A Damped Detuned Structure (DDS), known as CLICDDSA*, has been designed for the Compact Linear Collider (CLIC) study, and is presently under fabrication. The wakefield in DDS structures is damped using a combination of detuning the frequencies of beam-excited higher order modes and by light damping, through slot-coupled manifolds. The broad principles of the design are similar to that used in the NLC/GLC**. This serves as an alternative to the present baseline CLIC design which relies on heavy damping. CLICDDSA is conceived to be tested for its capacity to sustain high gradients at CERN. This structure operates with a 120 degrees phase advance per cell. We report on engineering design and fabrication details of the structure consisting of 24 regular cells plus 2 matching cells at both ends, all diffusion bonded together. This design takes into account practical mechanical engineering issues and is the result of several optimizations since the earlier CLICDDS designs.
* V. F. Khan et al., “Recent Progress on a Manifold Damped and Detuned Structure for CLIC”, Proc. of IPAC10, WEPE032, p. 3425 (2010).
** R.M. Jones et al., Phys. Rev. STAB 9, 102001 (2006).
MOPC107 HOM and FP Coupler Design for the NLSF High Gradient SC Cavity 325
  • R.M. Jones, N. Juntong
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  The design of both higher order mode (HOM) and fundamental power (FP) couplers for the New Low Surface Field (NLSF) cavity* is presented. Here we study using the ILC baseline couplers for this new superconducting cavity. A Balleyguier method** of calculating external quality factor is used and the results validated using both Microwave studio and HFSS.
* N. Juntong and R.M. Jones, SRF2009, THPPO024, 2009.
** P. Balleyguier, LINAC98, MO4037, 1998
MOPS078 Coaxial Wire Measurements of Ferrite Kicker Magnets 784
  • H.A. Day, R.M. Jones
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  • M.J. Barnes, F. Caspers, H.A. Day, E. Métral, B. Salvant, C. Zannini
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  Fast kicker magnets are used to inject beam into and eject beam out of the CERN accelerator rings. These kickers are generally transmission line type magnets with a rectangular shaped aperture through which the beam passes. Unless special precautions are taken the impedance of the yoke can provoke significant beam induced heating, especially for high intensities. In addition the impedance may contribute to beam instabilities. The results of longitudinal and transverse impedance measurements, for various kicker magnets, are presented and compared with analytical calculations: in addition predictions from a numerical analysis are discussed.  
MOPS079 Simulations of Coaxial Wire Measurements of the Impedance of Asymmetric Structures 787
  • H.A. Day, R.M. Jones
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  • F. Caspers, H.A. Day, E. Métral
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  Coaxial wire measurements have provided a simple and effective way to measure the beam coupling impedance of accelerator structures for a number of years. It has been known how to measure the longitudinal and dipolar transverse impedance using one and two wires for some time. Recently the ability to measure the quadrupolar impedance of structures exhibiting top/bottom and left/right symmetry has been demonstrated. A method for measuring the beam coupling impedance of asymmetric structures using displaced single wires and two wire measurements is proposed. Simulations of the measurement system are presented with further work proposed.  
MOPS080 Comparison of the Current LHC Collimators and the SLAC Phase 2 Collimator Impedances 790
  • H.A. Day, R.M. Jones
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  • F. Caspers, H.A. Day, E. Métral, B. Salvant
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  One of the key sources of transverse impedance in the LHC has been the secondary graphite collimators that sit close to the beam at all energies. This limits the stable bunch intensity due to transverse coupled-bunch instabilities and transverse mode coupling instability. To counteract this, new secondary collimators have been proposed for the phase II upgrade of the LHC collimation system. A number of designs based on different jaw materials and mechanical designs have been proposed. A comparison of the beam coupling impedance of these different designs derived from simulations are presented, with reference to the existing phase I secondary collimator design.  
TUPC015 Comparative Wakefield Analysis of a First Prototype of a DDS Structure for CLIC Main Linac 1024
  • A. D'Elia, A. Grudiev, V.F. Khan, W. Wuensch
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • R.M. Jones
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  A Damped Detuned Structure (DDS) for CLIC main linac has been proposed as an alternative to the present baseline design which is based on heavy damping. A first prototype, CLICDDSA, for high power tests has been already designed and is under construction. It is also foreseen to design a further prototype, CLICDDSB, to test both the wakefield suppression and high power performances. Wakefield calculations for DDS are, in the early design stage, based on single infinitely periodic cells. Though cell-to-cell interaction is taken into account to calculate the wakefields, it is important to study full structure properties using computational tools. In particular this is fundamental for defining the input parameters for the HOM coupler that is crucial for the performances of DDS. In the following a full analysis of wakefields and impedances based on simulations conducted with finite difference based electromagnetic computer code GdfidL will be presented.  
TUPC026 Status of the Crab Cavity Design for the CLIC 1054
  • P.K. Ambattu, G. Burt, A.C. Dexter
    Cockcroft Institute, Lancaster University, Lancaster, United Kingdom
  • V.A. Dolgashev
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  • A. Grudiev
    CERN, Geneva, Switzerland
  • R.M. Jones
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  • P.A. McIntosh
    STFC/DL/ASTeC, Daresbury, Warrington, Cheshire, United Kingdom
  RF design of a crab cavity (2π/3, 11.9942 GHz) for the Compact Linear Collide (CLIC) is presented. As part of the UK-CLIC collaboration, CERN is building two copper prototypes, designed by Lancaster University / Cockcroft Institute. The first prototype to be made will be a 12 cell undamped cavity and the second will be waveguide damped cavity. The RF test at CERN will help characterisation of the dipole mode with X-band RF pulses of 15 MW peak power and pulse length of ~242 ns. Since the cavity frequency and phase advance per cell are identical to those of the CLIC main linac, the first prototype could exploit CERN’s X-band cavity characterisation facilities. A fully damped cavity will be required for the actual machine in order to meet the luminosity specs. The damped prototype will use an identical coupler type as the undamped one, but the cells will have damping waveguides with / without dielectric material.  
WEPC125 Higher Order Modes in Coupled Cavities of the FLASH Module ACC39 2301
  • R.M. Jones, I.R.R. Shinton
    UMAN, Manchester, United Kingdom
  • Z. Li
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
  We analyse the higher order modes (HOMs) in the 3.9GHz bunch shaping cavities installed in the FLASH facility at DESY. A suite of finite element computer codes (including HFSS and ACE3P) and globalised scattering matrix calculations are used to investigate the modes in these cavities. This study is primarily focused on the dipole component of the multiband expansion of the wakefield, with the emphasis being on the development of a HOM-based BPM system for ACC39. Coupled inter-cavity modes are simulated together with a limited band of trapped modes.