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Sato, Y.

Paper Title Page
TUPMN045 PF-Ring and PF-AR Operational Status 1019
  • Y. Kobayashi, S. Asaoka, W. X. Cheng, K. Haga, K. Harada, T. Honda, T. Ieiri, S. Isagawa, M. Izawa, T. Kageyama, T. Kasuga, M. Kikuchi, K. Kudo, H. Maezawa, A. Mishina, T. Mitsuhashi, T. Miyajima, H. Miyauchi, S. Nagahashi, T. T. Nakamura, H. Nakanishi, T. Nogami, T. Obina, K. Oide, M. Ono, T. Ozaki, C. O. Pak, H. Sakai, Y. Sakamoto, S. Sakanaka, H. Sasaki, Y. Sato, T. Shioya, M. Tadano, T. Takahashi, S. Takasaki, Y. Tanimoto, M. Tejima, K. Tsuchiya, T. Uchiyama, A. Ueda, K. Umemori, S. Yamamoto, Ma. Yoshida, S. I. Yoshimoto
    KEK, Ibaraki
  In KEK, we have two synchrotron light sources which were constructed in the early 1980s. One is the Photon Factory storage ring (PF-ring) and the other is the Photon Factory advanced ring (PF-AR). The PF-ring is usually operated at 2.5 GeV and sometimes ramped up to 3.0 GeV to provide photons with the energy from VUV to hard X-ray region. The PF-AR is mostly operated in a single-bunch mode of 6.5 GeV to provide pulsed hard X-rays. Operational performances of them have been upgraded through several reinforcements. After the reconstruction of the PF-ring straight sections from March to September 2005, two short-gap undulators were newly installed. They allow us to produce higher brilliant hard X-rays even at the energy of 2.5 GeV. At present we are going to prepare a top-up operation for the PF-ring. In the PF-AR, new tandem undulators have been operated in one straight section since September 2006 to generate much stronger pulsed hard X-rays for the sub-ns resolved X-ray diffraction experiments. In this conference, we report operational status of the PF-ring and the PF-AR including other machine developments.  
THPAS013 Electron Cloud Simulations to Cold PSR Proton Bunches 3540
  • Y. Sato, S.-Y. Lee
    IUCF, Bloomington, Indiana
  • J. A. Holmes
    ORNL, Oak Ridge, Tennessee
  • R. J. Macek
    LANL, Los Alamos, New Mexico
  Funding: SNS through UT-Battelle, LLC, DE-AC05-00OR22725 for the U. S. DOE. Indiana University Bloomington, PHY-0552389 for NSF and DE-FG02-92ER40747 for DOE. LANL, W-7405-ENG-36.

We present ORBIT code simulations to examine the sensitivity of electron cloud properties to different proton beam profiles and to reproduce experimental results from the proton storage ring at Los Alamos National Laboratory. We study the recovery of electron clouds after sweeping, and also the characteristics of two types of electrons signals (prompt and swept) as functions of beam charge. The prompt signal means the peak height of electron sweeper signal before high voltage pulse applied on its electrode and after beam accumulation, and the swept signal means the spike height of electron sweeper signal during the high voltage pulse. To concentrate on the electron cloud dynamics, we use a cold proton bunch to generate primary electrons and electromagnetic field for electron dynamics. However, the protons receive no feedback from the electron cloud. Our simulations indicate that the proton loss rate in the field-free straight section might be an exponential function of proton beam charge and may also be lower than the averaged proton loss rate in a whole ring.