A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   K   L   M   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W    


Paper Title Other Keywords Page
MPPE041 Orbit Stability at the Brazilian Synchrotron Light Source synchrotron, dipole, vacuum, quadrupole 2687
  • L. Liu, P.F. Tavares
    LNLS, Campinas
  A task force has been implemented at the Brazilian Synchrotron Light Laboratory to improve the beam orbit stability in the 1.37 GeV electron storage ring. The main problems faced during this year (2004) were due to the installation of a second RF cavity in the machine. We describe the main problems and the solutions that were implemented.  
TPAE065 Development of a 20-MeV Dielectric-Loaded Accelerator Test Facility electron, injection, acceleration, controls 3673
  • S.H. Gold
    NRL, Washington, DC
  • H. Chen, Y. Hu, Y. Lin, C. Tang
    TUB, Beijing
  • W. Gai, C.-J. Jing, R. Konecny, J.G. Power
    ANL, Argonne, Illinois
  • A.K. Kinkead
  • C.D. Nantista, S.G. Tantawi
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California
  Funding: Work supported by DOE and ONR.

This paper will describe a joint project by the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) and Argonne National Laboratory (ANL), in collaboration with the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC), to develop a dielectric-loaded accelerator (DLA) test facility powered by the high-power 11.424-GHz magnicon that was developed by NRL and Omega-P, Inc. The magnicon can presently produce 25 MW of output power in a 250-ns pulse at 10 Hz, and efforts are in progress to increase this to 50 MW.* The facility will include a 5-MeV electron injector being developed by the Accelerator Laboratory of Tsinghua University in Beijing, China. The DLA test structures are being developed by ANL, and some have undergone testing at NRL at gradients up to ~8 MV/m.** SLAC is developing a means to combine the two magnicon output arms, and to drive an injector and accelerator with separate control of the power ratio and relative phase. The installation and testing of the first dielectric-loaded test accelerator, including injector, DLA structure, and spectrometer, should take place within the next year. The initial goal is to produce a compact 20-MeV dielectric-loaded test accelerator.

*O. A. Nezhevenko et al., Proc. PAC 2003, p. 1128.**S. H. Gold et al., AIP Conf. Proc. 691, p. 282.

TPAT006 Impact of Optics on CSR-Related Emittance Growth in Bunch Compressor Chicanes emittance, optics, space-charge, synchrotron 1015
  • T. Limberg, M. Dohlus
    DESY, Hamburg
  The dependence of emittance growth due to Coherent Synchrotron Radiation (CSR) in bunch compressor chicanes on optics has been noticed and empirically studied in the past. We revisit the subject, suggesting a model to explain slice emittance growth dependence on chicane optics. A simplified model to calculate projected emittance growth when it is mainly caused by transverse slice centroid offsets is presented. It is then used to find optimal compensation of centroid kicks in the single chicanes of a two-stage compression system by adjusting the phase advance of the transport in between and the ration of the compression factors.  
TPPE006 Radioactive Beams from 252CF Fission Using a Gas Catcher and an ECR Charge Breeder at ATLAS ion, ion-source, linac, beam-transport 1000
  • R.C. Pardo, S.I. Baker, A.A.H. Hecht, E.F. Moore, G. Savard
    ANL, Argonne, Illinois
  Funding: Department of Energy Office of Nuclear Science.

An upgrade to the radioactive beam capability of the ATLAS facility has been proposed using 252Cf fission fragments thermalized and collected into a low-energy particle beam using a helium gas catcher. In order to reaccelerate these beams an existing ATLAS ECR ion source will be reconfigured as a charge breeder source. A 1Ci 252Cf source is expected to provide sufficient yield to deliver beams of up to ~106 far from stability ions per second on target. A facility description, the expected performance and the expected performance will be presented in this paper. This work is supported by the U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Nuclear Physics, under contract W-31-109-ENG-38.

WPAE013 Development of the Collimator System for the 3GEV Rapid Cycling Synchrotron radiation, electron, vacuum, beam-losses 1365
  • K. Yamamoto
    JAERI/J-PARC, Tokai-Mura, Naka-Gun, Ibaraki-Ken
  • M. Kinsho
    Japan Atomic Energy Institute, Linac Laboratory, Tokai-Mura
  In order to localize the beam loss in the restricted area, the beam collimation system is prepared in the 3GeV Rapid Cycling Synchrotron (RCS) of the Japan Proton Accelerator Complex (J-PARC) Project. The amount of the localized beam loss on the one collimator is estimated about 1.2kW, and that loss generates a large quantity of the secondary radiations. So the beam collimator must be designed that it is covered with enough shielding. We calculated the radiation level of the collimator and decided necessary shielding thickness. This result indicated that the residual dose rate at the outside surface of the shielding is mostly under 1mSv/h. We developed the remote cramp system and rad-hard components in order to reduce the radiation exposure during maintenance of the collimator. And also we coated Titanium Nitride (TiN) film on the inside surface of the vacuum chamber in order to reduce the secondary electron emission from the collimator and chamber surface. Now we investigate the possibility of another coating.  
WPAE017 Installation of the LHC Long Straight Sections (LSS) insertion, injection, quadrupole, vacuum 1563
  • S. Bartolome-Jimenez, G. Trinquart
    CERN, Geneva
  The LHC long straight sections (LSS) serve as experimental or utility insertions. There are two high luminosity experimental insertions located at points 1 and 5 and two more experimental insertions at points 2 and 8 which also contain the injection systems. The beams only cross at these four locations and are focused by superconducting low-beta triplets. Insertions 3 and 7 each contain two collimation systems. Insertion 4 contains two RF systems. Insertion 6 contains the beam dumping system. The installation of the LSS is a challenge due to the compact layout that characterises these areas and the difficulties related to the underground work mainly in zones of restricted access. Specific devices are required for handling and installing various heavy and voluminous elements. This paper reviews the installation scenarios, describes the sequences presently planned and highlights the potential problem areas. The particular case of sector 7-8 where the LSS elements will be installed in parallel with the cryogenic distribution line (QRL) is used as an example of a ‘rapid’ installation scheme to illustrate how resources are used. The consequences of possible shortcuts are also mentioned.  
WPAE018 Performance Tests of Survey Instruments Used in Radiation Fields Around High-Energy Accelerators radiation, simulation, photon, target 1595
  • S. Mayer, D. Forkel-Wirth, M. Fuerstner, H.G. Menzel, S. Roesler, C. Theis, H. Vincke
    CERN, Geneva
  Measurements of ambient dose equivalent in stray radiation fields behind the shielding of high-energy accelerators are a challenging task. Several radiation components (photons, neutrons, charged particles), spanning a wide range of energies, contribute to the total dose equivalent. In routine-measurements, the total dose equivalent is obtained by the combination of several radiation detectors. Ionisation chambers, which are sensitive to all radiation components, are employed together with so-called REM counters, which are responding mainly to neutrons. The total dose equivalent is correctly assessed provided that the response is interpreted carefully by using appropriate corrections and calibration factors. For this reason measurements were carried out in a high-energy reference field at CERN, which allows one to study the response of the different detectors in a mixed radiation field under controlled conditions. In addition, the field was simulated by Monte Carlo simulations. The outcome of these studies serves on one hand as a basis for quality assurance and improves on the other hand the knowledge of the instrument’s response for future applications at the LHC.  
WPAE020 A Large Diameter Entrance Window for the LHC Beam Dump Line vacuum, proton, simulation, dumping 1698
  • A. Presland, B. Goddard, J.M. Jimenez, D.R. Ramos, R. Veness
    CERN, Geneva
  The graphite LHC beam dump block TDE has to absorb the full LHC beam intensity at 7 TeV. The TDE vessel will be filled with inert gas at atmospheric pressure, and requires a large diameter entrance window for vacuum separation from the beam dumping transfer line. The swept LHC beam must traverse this window without damage for regular operation of the beam dump dilution system. For dilution failures, the entrance window must survive most of the accident cases, and must not fail catastrophically in the event of damage. The conceptual design of the entrance window is presented, together with the load conditions and performance criteria. The FLUKA energy deposition simulations and ANSYS stress calculations are described, and the results discussed.  
WPAE027 Magnetic Shielding of an Electron Beamline in a Hadron Accelerator Enclosure electron, dipole, antiproton, quadrupole 1997
  • T.K. Kroc, C.W. Schmidt, A.V. Shemyakin
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois
  Funding: *Operated by Universities Research Association Inc. under Contract No. DE-AC02-76CH03000 with the United States Department of Energy.

The Fermilab Electron Cooling Project requires the operation of a 4.35 MeV electron beam in the same enclosure that houses the 120 – 150 GeV Main Injector. Effective shielding of the magnetic fields from the ramped electrical buses and local static fields is necessary to maintain the high beam quality and recirculation efficiency required by the electron cooling system. This paper discusses the operational tolerances and the design of the beamline shielding, bus design, and bus shielding as well as experimental results from the prototype and final installation.

WPAT054 5 MW 805 MHz SNS RF System Experience klystron, vacuum, SNS, linac 3280
  • K.A. Young, J.T. Bradley, T.W. Hardek, M.T. Lynch, D. Rees, W. Roybal, P.J. Tallerico, P.A. Torrez
    LANL, Los Alamos, New Mexico
  Funding: Work supported by the U.S. DOE.

The RF system for the 805 MHz normal conducting linac of the Spallation Nuetron Source (SNS) accelerator was designed, procured and tested at Los Alamos National Laboratory(LANL) and then installed and commissioned at Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL). The RF power for this room temperature coupled cavity linac (CCL) of SNS accelerator is generated by four pulsed 5 MW peak power klystrons operating with a pulse width of 1.25 mSec and a 60 Hz repetition frequency. The RF power from each klystron is divided and delivered to the CCL through two separate RF windows. The 5 MW RF system advanced the state of the art for simultaneous peak and average power. This paper summarizes the problems encountered, lessons learned and results of the high power testing at LANL of the 5 MW klystrons, 5 MW circulators, 5 MW loads, and 2.5 MW windows.*

*Tom Hardek is now at ORNL.

WPAT075 Design and Calibration of a Phase and Amplitude Detector linac, klystron, radiation
  • Z. Geng, P. Gu, H.Mi. Hou, G. Pei
    IHEP Beijing, Beijing
  The phase and amplitude detector (PAD) is a key unit of the phasing system for BEPCII linac. One of the main functions of the PAD is to measure the phase of each klystron accurately from such large noises. To meet the need of the phasing system, a new PAD is constructed based on I/Q demodulator and industrial computer. But the I/Q demodulator suffers form phase and amplitude mismatch, which can draw big error on phase measurement. In order to compensate the mismatch of the I/Q demodulator, we develop a calibration program using an adaptive method, LMS method. Almost all the mismatches of the I/Q demodulator are compensated after calibration.  
RPAP017 Industrial Electron Accelerators Type ILU electron, extraction, vacuum, cathode 1572
  • V. Auslender, A.A. Bryazgin, V.G. Cheskidov, B.L. Faktorovich, V. Gorbunov, I.V. Gornakov, V.E. Nekhaev, A.D. Panfilov, A.V. Sidorov, V.O. Tkachenko, A.F.A. Tuvik, L.A. Voronin
    BINP SB RAS, Novosibirsk
  The report describes the electron accelerators of ILU series covering the energy range from 0.5 to 5 MeV with beam power up to 50 kW. The pulse linear accelerators type ILU are developed since 1970 in Budker institute of Nuclear Physics and are supplied to the industry. The ILU machines are purposed for wide application in various technological processes and designed for long continuous and round-the-clock work in industrial conditions. A principle of acceleration of electrons in the gap of HF resonator is used in the ILU machines. The HF resonator has toroidal form. The electron gun is placed in one of the protruding electrodes forming the accelerating gap of the resonator. The resonator is fed from HF autogenerator realized on the industrial triode, the feedback signal is given from the resonator. The absence of outer beam injection and usage of self-excited HF generator simplify the design of accelerator and ensure its reliable operation.  
RPAT084 Design of the APS RF BPM Data Acquisition Upgrade feedback, storage-ring, simulation, instrumentation 4156
  • R.M. Lill, F. Lenkszus, E. Norum, A. Pietryla
    ANL, Argonne, Illinois
  Funding: Work supported by U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Basic Energy Sciences, under Contract No. W-31-109-ENG-38.

The Advanced Photon Source (APS) is a third-generation synchrotron light source in its tenth year of operation. The storage ring employs three different types of beam position monitor (BPM) systems to measure and control beam motion. The monopulse radio frequency (rf) BPM is a broadband (10 MHz) system, which is considered to be the backbone of orbit control. The rf BPM system was designed to measure single-turn and multi-turn beam positions. The rf BPMs are presently suffering from an aging data acquisition system. By replacing only the data acquisition we will revitalize this system for another decade and demonstrate a cost-effective approach to improved beam stability, reliability, and enhanced postmortem capabilities. In this paper we present the design of an eight-channel ADC/digitizer VXI board with a sampling rate of 88 MHz (per channel) and 14-bit resolution coupled with a field-programmable gate array and embedded central processing. We will discuss the upgrade system specifications, design, and prototype test results.

RPAT095 Time Resolved X-Ray Spot Size Diagnostic diagnostics, target, alignment, electron 4302
  • R.A. Richardson, F.W. Chambers, S. Falabella, G. Guethlein, B.A. Raymond, J.T. Weir
    LLNL, Livermore, California
  Funding: This work was performed under the auspices of the U.S. Department of Energy by the University of California, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory under Contract No. W-7405-Eng-48.

A diagnostic was developed for the determination of temporal history of an X-ray spot. A pair of thin (0.5 mm) slits image the x-ray spot to a fast scintillator which is coupled to a fast detector, thus sampling a slice of the X-Ray spot. Two other scintillator/detectors are used to determine the position of the spot and total forward dose. The slit signal is normalized to the dose and the resulting signal is analyzed to get the spot size. The position information is used to compensate for small changes due to spot motion and misalignment. The time resolution of the diagnostic is about 1 ns and measures spots from 0.5 mm to over 3 mm. The theory and equations used to calculate spot size and position are presented, as well as data. The calculations assume a symmetric, Gaussian spot. The spot data is generated by the ETA II accelerator, a 2kA, 5.5 MeV, 60ns electron beam focused on a Tantalum target. The spot generated is typically about 1 mm FWHM. Comparisons are made to an X-ray pinhole camera which images the XRay spot (in 2D) at four time slices.

ROAD002 Remote Handling in High-Power Proton Facilities target, SNS, proton, vacuum 174
  • G.R. Murdoch
    ORNL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee
  Design for remote handling of highly activated accelerator components is becoming more prevalent as proton facilities are designed and constructed to provide ever-increasing beam powers. During operation of these facilities it is expected that many components will become activated, consequently mechanical engineering design work must address this issue if components are to be maintained by traditional hands-on methods. These design issues are not new and operating proton facilities around the world have gone through the same process to varying degrees. In this paper we discuss the design and design philosophy of remote handling of active accelerator components, using as examples designs which have been proven at operating facilities, as well as new approaches which are being incorporated into accelerator facilities under construction, such as the Spallation Neutron Source and J-PARC.

SNS is managed by UT-Battelle, LLC, under contract DE-AC05-00OR22725 for the U.S. Department of Energy. SNS is a partnership of six national laboratories: Argonne, Brookhaven, Jefferson, Lawrence Berkeley, Los Alamos, and Oak Ridge.

RPPE002 Installation and Radiation Maintenance Scenario for J-PARC 50 GeV Synchrotron radiation, beam-losses, vacuum, extraction 835
  • M. Yoshioka, H. Kobayashi, T. Oogoe, Y. Takeuchi, Y. Watanabe
    KEK, Ibaraki
  • Y. Kuniyasu
    MELCO SC, Tsukuba
  • H. Oki, Y. Takiyama
  Funding: Ministry of Education, Culture, Science and Technology, Japan

J-PARC comprises a 400 MeV linac (181 MeV at the first stage), a 3 GeV rapid-cycling synchrotron and a 50 GeV synchrotron (Main Ring), which will provide high power proton beam to the material and life science facility, the neutrino facility and the nuclear and particle physics experimental hall. The installation of the accelerator components for the Main Ring will be started on mid. 2005 and the beam commissioning is scheduled in end of 2007. This paper describes the installation scenario of the accelerator components into the main ring tunnel and the development of radiation maintenance scenario for the beam injection and ejection systems.

RPPE033 Engineering the SNS RTBT/Target Interface for Remote Handling vacuum, SNS, target, proton 2278
  • M. Holding, C.M. Hammons, B.R. Lang, G.R. Murdoch, K.G. Potter, R.T. Roseberry
    ORNL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee
  The SNS facility is designed for a 1.4MW 1.0GeV proton beam and the interface region of this beam with the Hg spallation target will be highly activated. This installation is located about fifteen feet below the access floor and the activity levels in the RTBT/Target interface are sufficiently high to warrant the application of Remote Handling techniques. The installed components are manufactured from radiation hard materials with serviceability beyond the lifetime of the machine, and all connections and mechanisms have been simplified to allow remote handling. The application of pneumatics to facilitate the assembly of major components and to the operation of moveable diagnostics has produced some unique design solutions.  
RPPE042 Aperture and Field Constraints for the Vacuum System in the LHC Injection Septa vacuum, injection, alignment, septum 2732
  • M. Gyr, B. Henrist, J.M. Jimenez, J.-M. Lacroix, S. Sgobba
    CERN, Geneva
  Each beam arriving from the SPS has to pass through five injection septum magnets before being kicked onto the LHC orbit. The injection layout implies that the vacuum chambers for the two circulating beams pass through the septum magnet yokes at a flange distance from the chamber of the beam to be injected. Specially designed vacuum chambers and interconnections provide the required straightness and alignment precision, thus optimising the aperture for both the circulating and injected beams, without affecting the quality of the magnetic dipole field seen by the injected beam. The circulating beams are shielded against the magnetic stray field by using μ-metal chambers with a thickness of 0.9 mm to avoid saturation of the μ-metal (0.8 T), coated with copper (0.4 mm) for impedance reasons and NEG for pumping and electron cloud purposes. A sufficiently large gap between the iron yoke and the μ-metal chamber allows an in-situ bake-out at 200°C, based on a polyimide/stainless steel/polyimide sandwich structure with an overall thickness of 0.2 mm. The constraints will be described and the resulting vacuum system design, the apertures and the residual stray field will be presented.  
RPPE064 Development of a Cryogenic Radiation Detector for Mapping Radio Frequency Superconducting Cavity Field Emissions radiation, radio-frequency, diagnostics 3627
  • D.W. Dotson, J. Mammosser
    Jefferson Lab, Newport News, Virginia
  Funding: Work supported by: U.S. DOE Contract No. DE-AC05-84er4015.

There is a relationship between field emissions in a Super Conducting RF cavity and the production of radiation (mostly X-rays). External (room temperature) detectors are shielded from the onset of low energy X-rays by the vacuum and cryogenic stainless steel module walls. An internal measuring system for mapping field emissions would assist scientists and engineers in perfecting surface deposition and acid washing module surfaces. Two measurement systems are undergoing cryogenic testing at JLab. One is an active CsI photodiode array and the second is an X-ray film camera. The CsI array has operated sucessfully in a cavity in liquid Helium but saturated at higher power due to scattering in the cavity. A shield with an aperature similar to the X-ray film detector is being designed for the next series of tests which will be completed before PAC-05.

RPPP024 Comparison of Beam-Based Alignment Algorithms for the ILC emittance, alignment, linac, quadrupole 1847
  • J.C. Smith, L. Gibbons, J.R. Patterson, D. L. Rubin
    Cornell University, Laboratory for Elementary-Particle Physics, Ithaca, New York
  • D. Sagan
    Cornell University, Department of Physics, Ithaca, New York
  • P. Tenenbaum
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California
  Funding: NSF and DOE.

The International Linear Collider (ILC) alignment tolerances require more sophisticated alignment techniques than those provided by survey alone. Various Beam-Based Alignment algorithms have been proposed to achieve the desired low emittance preservation. These algorithms are compared and their merits identified using the TAO accelerator simulation program.

RPPP039 Heat Deposition in Positron Sources for ILC target, positron, photon, electron 2574
  • V. Bharadwaj, R. Pitthan, J. Sheppard, H. Vincke, J.W. Wang
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California
  Funding: Work supported by Department of Energy contract DE-AC02-76SF00515.

In an ILC positron source, multi-GeV electrons or multi-MeV photons impinge on a metal target. In either case, the incoming beam power is hundreds of kilowatts. Various computer programs - such as FLUKA or MARS – can calculate how the incoming beam showers in the target and can track the particle showers through the positron source system. The incoming energy ends up as heat in the various positron source elements. This paper presents results from such calculations and their impact on the design of a positron source for the ILC.

RPPT060 The MuCool Test Area at Fermilab linac, proton, radiation, target 3482
  • C. Johnstone, A. Bross, I. Rakhno
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois
  Funding: Work supported by the US Dept. of Energy under contract No. DE-AC02-76CH03000

A new experimental area designed to develop, test and verify muon ionization cooling using the 400- MeV Fermilab Linac proton beam began construction in spring, 2002. This area will be used initially for cryogenic tests of liquid-hydrogen absorbers for the MUCOOL R&D program and, later, for high-power beam tests of these absorbers and other prototype muon-cooling apparatus. The experimental scenarios being developed for muon facilities involve collection, capture, and cooling of large-emittance, high-intensity muon beams–~1013 muons at a repetition rate of 15Hz, so that conclusive tests of the apparatus require full Linac beam, or 1.6 x 1013 p at 15 Hz. To support the muon cooling facility, a new primary beamline will divert beam from the Linac to the test facility. Located southwest of Wilson Hall between the Linac berm and parking lot, implementation of the facility and associated beamline takes advantage of civil construction and resources that remain from the 400-MeV Linac Upgrade Project. The design concept for the MuCool facility is taken from an earlier proposal, but modifications to the existing proposal were necessary to accommodate high-intensity beam, cryogenics, and the increased scale of the cooling experiments.

RPPT062 Radiation Simulations for the Proposed ISOL Stations for RIA target, radiation, simulation, ion 3561
  • R.M. Ronningen, V. Blideanu, G. Bollen, D. Lawton, P.F. Mantica, D.J. Morrissey, B. Sherrill, A. Zeller
    NSCL, East Lansing, Michigan
  • L. Ahle, J.L. Boles, S. Reyes, W. Stein
    LLNL, Livermore, California
  • J.R. Beene, W. Burgess, H.K. Carter, D.L. Conner, T.A. Gabriel, L.K. Mansur, R. Remec, M.J. Rennich, D.W. Stracener, M. Wendel
    ORNL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee
  • T.A. Bredeweg, F.M. Nortier, D.J. Vieira
    LANL, Los Alamos, New Mexico
  • P. Bricault
    TRIUMF, Vancouver
  • L.H. Heilbronn
    LBNL, Berkeley, California
  Funding: This work is supported in part by Michigan State University, the U.S. Department of Energy, and the National Research Council of Canada.

The Department of Energy's Office of Nuclear Physics, within the Office of Science (SC), has given high priority to consider and analyze design concepts for the target areas for the production of rare isotopes via the ISOL technique at the Rare-Isotope Accelerator (RIA) Facility. Key criteria are the maximum primary beam power of 400 kW, minimizing target change-out time, good radiological protection, flexibility with respect to implementing new target concepts, and the analysis and minimization of hazards associated with the operation of the facility. We will present examples of on-going work on simulations of radiation heating of targets, surrounding components and shielding, component activation, and levels of radiation dose, using the simulation codes MARS, MCNPX, and PHITS. These results are important to make decisions that may have a major impact on the layout, operational efficiency and cost of the facility, hazard analysis, shielding design, civil construction, component design, and material selection, overall layout, and remote handling concepts.

RPPT068 Pion-Muon Concentrating System for Detectors of Highly Enriched Uranium target, antiproton, simulation, focusing 3757
  • S.S. Kurennoy, D.B. Barlow, B. Blind, A.J. Jason, N. Neri
    LANL, Los Alamos, New Mexico
  One of many possible applications of low-energy antiprotons collected in a Penning trap can be a portable muon source. Released antiprotons annihilate on impact with normal matter producing on average about 3 charged pions per antiproton, which in turn decay into muons. Existence of such negative-muon sources of sufficient intensity would bring into play, for example, detectors of highly enriched uranium based on muonic X-rays. We explore options of collecting and focusing pions and resulting muons to enhance the muon flux toward the detector. Simulations with MARS and MAFIA are used to choose the target material and parameters of the magnetic system consisting of a few solenoids.