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FLUKA beam-gas simulations extending to the arc R . Bruce, R.W. Assmann, V. Boccone , F. Cerutti , M. Huhtinen , A. Lechner , A. Mereghetti ,. Outline. Simulation setup and FLUKA geometry Results of inelastic beam-gas simulations Conclusions. Introduction.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1
FLUKA beam-gas simulations
  • extending to the arc
  • R. Bruce,
  • R.W. Assmann, V. Boccone, F. Cerutti, M. Huhtinen, A. Lechner, A. Mereghetti,
outline
Outline
  • Simulation setup and FLUKA geometry
  • Results of inelastic beam-gas simulations
  • Conclusions
introduction
Introduction
  • LHC machine background in experiments from several sources:
  • Beam halo from upstream collimation impacting on TCTs, shower propagating to IP
  • Local inelastic beam-gas scattering close to detector
  • Large-angle elastic beam-gas scattering around the ring sending protons directly on TCTs without hitting primary collimators first, shower reaching IP
  • Cross-talk from other IPs.
  • Particles entering detector given as input to experiments - simulation of detector not treated here

Today’s topic!

inelastic beam gas simulations
Inelastic beam-gas simulations
  • Shower originating from inelastic beam-gas interaction close to the IP simulated with FLUKA
  • Simulated already last year, but up to s=150m (at TCTs)
  • MARS results by N. Mokhovat 7 TeV for IR5 using MARS showed that muons coming from farther away could be important. Hinted lso by previous FLUKA studies.
  • Therefore, new extended geometry going to s=550m from IP1 (Q13) implemented by FLUKA team (same value as used in MARS for IR5)
ir1 fluka geometry a lechner
IR1 FLUKA geometry, A. Lechner
  • Magnetic field maps in triplet, D1, MQTL, MQY, main dipoles
  • Analytic fields only in pipe in remaining magnets
  • Quadrupoles in matching section adapted for beta*=1m
  • All fields adapted for 3.5 TeV
  • No correctors powered (no crossing angle)

Interface plane

Inner triplet

TCTs

D1

fluka geometry continued
FLUKA geometry (continued)

~10m horizontal offset of beam center at the end of the model

check of magnetic fields
Check of magnetic fields

Outgoing beam MADX

Incoming beam MADX

Incoming beam FLUKA

D1

Interface plane

triplet

TCTs

check of magnetic fields1
Check of magnetic fields
  • Particles tracked in MAD-X and FLUKA
  • Overall accuracy is about 10μm
simulation setup
Simulation setup
  • Sampling forced inelastic interactions homogenously along ideal orbit, between s=22.6 m and s=546.6 m
    • Equivalent to assuming a homogenous pressure profile
    • Real inhomogeneous pressure profiles can be accounted for by weighting the particles according to the initial interaction point, or selecting events with a probability according to pressure profile.
    • This approach provides a maximum flexibility, as the CPU intense FLUKA simulation does not have to be rerun for each case considered
  • Right side of IR1 (B2)
  • “To first order” no difference expected w.r.t. IR5
  • No biasing used, cutoff at 20 GeV(to keep CPU and file size down but still track important high-energy muons)
  • Particles at interface plane at 22.6 m saved in file
results energy spectra 3 5 tev
Results - energy spectra 3.5 TeV
  • 177 240 000 primary beam-gas events simulated
  • 323GeV/primary reaches interface plane on average
    • Compare N. Mokhov simulations 7 TeV: ~300 GeV/primary @ interface plane, but uses non-homogenous pressure profile
  • Showing 3 curves: new simulation (20 GeV cut in energy, no cut in z), new simulation (20 GeV cut in energy, 150m cut in z), old simulation (20 GeV cut in energy, 150m cut in z)

old plot from last meeting

New result

20 GeV

energy spectra 3 5 tev
Energy spectra 3.5 TeV

Excellent agreement with old simulation in region z<150m

Less energy per primary interaction reaches interface plane when averaging over all events with z<550m as expected

radial energy 3 5 tev
Radial energy 3.5 TeV
  • Impinging energy on interface plane strongly peaked in the center
  • Difference in radial tails:
    • At large radii, more energy entering interface plane in old model
    • At r>200 cm, more energy per primary if counting the arc - muons!
radial energy muons
Radial energy - muons
  • Difference in radial energy at 200<r<500cm caused by muons
  • When cutting at 20 GeV, we miss the tail at large radii (as expected)

Old simulation

New result

radial energy distribution 3 5 tev
Radial energy distribution 3.5 TeV
  • When cutting at 20 GeV, we miss the tail at large radius (as expected)

20 GeV cut

distribution in z
Distribution in z
  • Energy at interface plane binned in z-coordinate of the initial beam-gas interaction
  • Largest contribution inside TCTs, but arc is not-negligible, even for all particles and protons
  • Note linear scale
distribution in z1
Distribution in z
  • Arc not important for e+- and photons

TCTs

  • Upstream of TCTs very important for muons(as expected from N. Mokhov)

Beginning

of arc

slide17

Slide from M. Huhtinen, ATLAS Non-Collision Backgrounds Meeting 2012.03.05

Comparison with N. Mokhov 3.5 TeV possible next step?

summary
Summary
  • Simulations of particle distributions entering the interface plane between machine and detectors in ATLAS for beam-gas interactions sampled on N between s=22.6m and s=547m at 3.5 TeV
  • Only IR1 simulated, but to first order no difference expected w.r.t. IR5
  • Simulation between 22.6m and TCTs agrees well with old simulation
  • Completely unbiased but cut-off at 20 GeV to keep down CPU usage and file size
  • Muons beyond old model (s~150m) important contribution
  • All data files and plots available on http://macbe13119
  • See presentation M. Huhtinen in ATLAS background meeting for additional plots (muon phi distribution etc)
  • Next steps:
    • Normalization with measured pressure profile obtained from vacuum group
    • Beam-halo simulations: ongoing work to understand local discrepancies at TCTs between SixTrack simulations and measurements