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Superconducting Electron Linacs. Nick Walker DESY CAS • Zeuthen • 15-16 Sept. 2003 . What’s in Store. Brief history of superconducting RF Choice of frequency (SCRF for pedestrians) RF Cavity Basics (efficiency issues) Wakefields and Beam Dynamics Emittance preservation in electron linacs.

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superconducting electron linacs

Superconducting Electron Linacs

Nick Walker

DESY

CAS • Zeuthen • 15-16 Sept. 2003

CAS Zeuthen

what s in store
What’s in Store
  • Brief history of superconducting RF
  • Choice of frequency (SCRF for pedestrians)
  • RF Cavity Basics (efficiency issues)
  • Wakefields and Beam Dynamics
  • Emittance preservation in electron linacs
  • Will generally consider only high-power high-gradient linacs
    • sc e+e- linear collider
    • sc X-Ray FEL

TESLA technology

CAS Zeuthen

status 1992 before start of tesla r d and 30 years after the start

MV

16

59

69

92

310

400

75

Status 1992: Before start of TESLA R&D(and 30 years after the start)

L Lilje

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slide4

S.C. RF ‘Livingston Plot’

CAS Zeuthen

courtesy Hasan Padamsee, Cornell

tesla r d
TESLA R&D

2003

9 cell EP cavities

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tesla r d1
TESLA R&D

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the linear accelerator linac

Ez

z

The Linear Accelerator (LINAC)

standing wave cavity:

bunch sees field:Ez =E0sin(wt+f )sin(kz)

=E0sin(kz+f )sin(kz)

c

c

  • For electrons, life is easy since
  • We will only consider relativistic electrons (v c)we assume they have accelerated from the source by somebody else!
  • Thus there is no longitudinal dynamics (e± do not move long. relative to the other electrons)
  • No space charge effects

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sc rf
SC RF

Unlike the DC case (superconducting magnets), the surface resistance of a superconducting RF cavity is not zero:

  • Two important parameters:
  • residual resistivity
  • thermal conductivity

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sc rf1
SC RF

Unlike the DC case (superconducting magnets), the surface resistance of a superconducting RF cavity is not zero:

  • Two important parameters:
  • residual resistivity Rres
  • thermal conductivity

 surface area f-1

losses

Rsf 2 when RBCS > Rres

f > 3 GHz

fTESLA = 1.3 GHz

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sc rf2
SC RF

Unlike the DC case (superconducting magnets), the surface resistance of a superconducting RF cavity is not zero:

Higher the better!

  • Two important parameters:
  • residual resistivity
  • thermal conductivity

LiHe

heat flow

Nb

I

skin depth

RRR = Residual Resistivity Ratio

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics figures of merit
RF Cavity BasicsFigures of Merit
  • RF power Pcav
  • Shunt impedance rs
  • Quality factor Q0:
  • R-over-Q

rs/Q0 is a constant for a given cavity geometry

independent of surface resistance

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frequency scaling
Frequency Scaling

normal

superconducting

normal

superconducting

normal

superconducting

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rf cavity basics fill time
RF Cavity BasicsFill Time

From definition of Q0

Allow ‘ringing’ cavity to decay(stored energy dissipated in walls)

Combining gives eq. for Ucav

Assuming exponential solution(and that Q0 and w0 are constant)

Since

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics fill time1
RF Cavity BasicsFill Time

Characteristic ‘charging’ time:

time required to (dis)charge cavity voltage to 1/e of peak value.

Often referred to as the cavity fill time.

True fill time for a pulsed linac is defined slightly differently as we will see.

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics some numbers1
RF Cavity BasicsSome Numbers

Very high Q0: the great advantage of s.c. RF

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rf cavity basics some numbers2
RF Cavity BasicsSome Numbers
  • very small power loss in cavity walls
  • all supplied power goes into accelerating the beam
  • very high RF-to-beam transfer efficiency
  • for AC power, must include cooling power

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rf cavity basics some numbers3
RF Cavity BasicsSome Numbers
  • for high-energy higher gradient linacs(X-FEL, LC), cw operation not an option due to load on cryogenics
  • pulsed operation generally required
  • numbers now represent peak power
  • Pcav = Ppk×duty cycle
  • (Cu linacs generally use very short pulses!)

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cryogenic power requirements
Cryogenic Power Requirements

Basic Thermodynamics: Carnot Efficiency (Tcav = 2.2K)

System efficiency typically 0.2-0.3 (latter for large systems)

Thus total cooling efficiency is 0.14-0.2%

Note: this represents dynamic load, and depends on Q0 and V

Static load must also be included (i.e. load at V = 0).

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics power coupling
RF Cavity BasicsPower Coupling
  • calculated ‘fill time’ was1.2 seconds!
  • this is time needed for field to decay to V/e for a closed cavity (i.e. only power loss to s.c. walls).

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics power coupling1
RF Cavity BasicsPower Coupling
  • calculated ‘fill time’ was1.2 seconds!
  • this is time needed for field to decay to V/e for a closed cavity (i.e. only power loss to s.c. walls).
  • however, we need a ‘hole’ (coupler) in the cavity to get the power in, and

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics power coupling2
RF Cavity BasicsPower Coupling
  • calculated ‘fill time’ was1.2 seconds!
  • this is time needed for field to decay to V/e for a closed cavity (i.e. only power loss to s.c. walls).
  • however, we need a ‘hole’ (coupler) in the cavity to get the power in, and
  • this hole allows the energy in the cavity to leak out!

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics
RF Cavity Basics

cavity

coupler

circulator

Generator

(Klystron)

matched load

Z0 = characteristic impedance of transmission line (waveguide)

CAS Zeuthen

rf cavity basics1
RF Cavity Basics

impedance mismatch

Generator

(Klystron)

Klystron power Pfor sees matched impedance Z0

Reflected power Pref from coupler/cavity is dumped in load

Conservation of energy:

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equivalent circuit
Equivalent Circuit

Generator

(Klystron)

coupler

cavity

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equivalent circuit1
Equivalent Circuit

Only consider on resonance:

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equivalent circuit2
Equivalent Circuit

Only consider on resonance:

We can transform the matched load impedance Z0 into the cavity circuit.

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equivalent circuit3
Equivalent Circuit

define external Q:

coupling constant:

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reflected and transmitted rf power
Reflected and TransmittedRF Power

reflection coefficient(seen from generator):

from energy conservation:

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transient behaviour
Transient Behaviour

steady state cavity voltage:

from before:

think in terms of (travelling) microwaves:

remember:

steady-state result!

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reflected transient power
Reflected Transient Power

time-dependent reflection coefficient

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reflected transient power1
Reflected Transient Power

after RF turned off

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rf on
RF On

note:

No beam!

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reflected power in pulsed operation
Reflected Power in Pulsed Operation

Example of square RF pulse with

critically coupled

under coupled

over coupled

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accelerating electrons
Accelerating Electrons
  • Assume bunches are very short
  • model ‘current’ as a series of d functions:
  • Fourier component at w0 is 2I0
  • assume ‘on-crest’ acceleration (i.e. Ibis in-phase with Vcav)

t

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accelerating electrons1
Accelerating Electrons

consider first steady state

what’s Ig?

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accelerating electrons2
Accelerating Electrons

steady

state!

Consider power in cavity load R

with Ib=0:

From equivalent circuit model (with Ib=0):

NB: Ig is actually twice the true generator current

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accelerating electrons3
Accelerating Electrons

substituting for Ig:

introducing

beam loading parameter

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accelerating electrons4
Accelerating Electrons

Now let’s calculate the RFbeam efficiency

power fed to beam:

hence:

reflected power:

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accelerating electrons5
Accelerating Electrons

Note that if beam is off (K=0)

previous result

For zero-beam loading case, we needed b = 1 for maximum power transfer (i.e. Pref = 0)

Now we require

Hence for a fixed coupler (b), zero reflection only achieved at one specific beam current.

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a useful expression for b
A Useful Expression for b

efficiency:

voltage:

can show

optimum

where

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example tesla
Example: TESLA

beam current:

cavity parameters (at T = 2K):

For optimal efficiency, Pref = 0:

From previous results:

cw!

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unloaded voltage
Unloaded Voltage

matched condition:

hence:

for

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pulsed operation
Pulsed Operation

From previous discussions:

Allow cavity to charge for tfillsuch that

For TESLA example:

CAS Zeuthen

pulse operation

reflected power:

Pulse Operation

generatorvoltage

RF on

  • After tfill, beam is introduced
  • exponentials cancel and beam sees constant accelerating voltage Vacc= 25 MV
  • Power is reflected before and after pulse

cavity

voltage

beam on

beaminduced

voltage

t/ms

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pulsed efficiency
Pulsed Efficiency

total efficiency must include tfill:

for TESLA

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quick summary
Quick Summary

cw efficiency for s.c. cavity:

efficiency for pulsed linac:

fill time:

  • Increase efficiency (reduce fill time):
  • go to high I0 for given Vacc
  • longer bunch trains (tbeam)
  • some other constraints:
  • cyrogenic load
  • modulator/klystron

CAS Zeuthen

lorentz force detuning
Lorentz-Force Detuning

In high gradient structures, E and B fields exert stress on the cavity, causing it to deform.

detuning of cavity

  • As a result:
  • cavity off resonance by relative amount D = dw/w0
  • equivalent circuit is now complex
  • voltage phase shift wrt generator (and beam) by
  • power is reflected

require

= few Hz for TESLA

For TESLA 9 cell at 25 MV, Df ~ 900 Hz !! (loaded BW ~500Hz)

[note: causes transient behaviour during RF pulse]

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lorentz force detuning cont
Lorentz Force Detuning cont.

recent tests on TESLA high-gradient cavity

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lorentz force detuning cont1
Lorentz Force Detuning cont.
  • Three fixes:
  • mechanically stiffen cavity
  • feed-forwarded (increase RF power during pulse)
  • fast piezo tuners + feedback

CAS Zeuthen

lorentz force detuning cont2
Lorentz Force Detuning cont.
  • Three fixes:
  • mechanically stiffen cavity
  • feed-forwarded (increase RF power during pulse)
  • fast piezo tuners + feedback

stiffening ring

reduces effect by ~1/2

CAS Zeuthen

lorentz force detuning cont3
Lorentz Force Detuning cont.
  • Three fixes:
  • mechanically stiffen cavity
  • feed-forwarded (increase RF power during pulse)
  • fast piezo tuners + feedback

Low Level RF (LLRF) compensates.

Mostly feedforward (behaviour is repetitive)

For TESLA, 1 klystron drives 36 cavities, thus ‘vector sum’ is corrected.

CAS Zeuthen

lorentz force detuning cont4
Lorentz Force Detuning cont.
  • Three fixes:
  • mechanically stiffen cavity
  • feed-forwarded (increase RF power during pulse)
  • fast piezo tuners + feedback

CAS Zeuthen

lorentz force detuning cont5
Lorentz Force Detuning cont.
  • Three fixes:
  • mechanically stiffen cavity
  • feed-forwarded (increase RF power during pulse)
  • fast piezo tuners + feedback

recent tests on TESLA high-gradient cavity

CAS Zeuthen

wakefields and beam dynamics
Wakefields and Beam Dynamics
  • bunches traversing cavities generate many RF modes.
  • Excitation of fundamental (w0) mode we have already discussed (beam loading)
  • higher-order (higher-frequency) modes (HOMs) can act back on the beam and adversely affect it.
  • Separate into two time (frequency) domains:
    • long-range, bunch-to-bunch
    • short-range, single bunch effects (head-tail effects)

CAS Zeuthen

wakefields the other sc rf advantage
Wakefields: the (other) SC RF Advantage
  • the strength of the wakefield potential (W) is a strong function of the iris aperture a.
  • Shunt impedance (rs) is also a function of a.
  • To increase efficiency, Cu cavities tend to move towards smaller irises (higher rs).
  • For S.C. cavities, since rs is extremely high anyway, we can make a larger without loosing efficiency.

significantly smaller wakefields

CAS Zeuthen

long range wakefields
Long Range Wakefields

Bunch ‘current’ generates wake that decelerates trailing bunches.

Bunch current generates transverse deflecting modes when bunches are not on cavity axis

Fields build up resonantly: latter bunches are kicked transversely

 multi- and single-bunch beam break-up (MBBU, SBBU)

wakefield is the time-domain description of impedance

CAS Zeuthen

transverse homs
Transverse HOMs

wake is sum over modes:

kn is the loss parameter (units V/pC/m2) for the nth mode

Transverse kick of jth bunch after traversing one cavity:

where yi, qi, and Ei,are the offset wrt the cavity axis, the charge and the energy of the ith bunch respectively.

CAS Zeuthen

detuning
Detuning

next bunch

no detuning

HOMs cane be randomly detuned by a small amount.

Over several cavities, wake ‘decoheres’.

abs. wake (V/pC/m)

with detuning

Effect of random 0.1%

detuning(averaged over 36 cavities).

abs. wake (V/pC/m)

Still require HOM dampers

time (ns)

CAS Zeuthen

effect of emittance
Effect of Emittance

vertical beam offset along bunch train(nb = 2920)

Multibunch emittance growth for cavities with 500mm RMS misalignment

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single bunch effects
Single Bunch Effects
  • Completely analogous to low-range wakes
  • wake over a single bunch
  • causality (relativistic bunch): head of bunch affects the tail
  • Again must consider
    • longitudinal: effects energy spread along bunch
    • transverse: the emittance killer!
  • For short-range wakes, tend to consider wake potentials (Greens functions) rather than ‘modes

CAS Zeuthen

longitudinal wake
Longitudinal Wake

Consider the TESLA wake potential

(r(z) = long. charge dist.)

wake over bunch given by convolution:

average energy loss:

V/pC/m

tail

head

For TESLA LC:

z/sz

CAS Zeuthen

rms energy spread
RMS Energy Spread

RF

accelerating field along bunch:

DE/E (ppm)

wake+RF

Minimum energy spread along bunch achieved when bunch rides ahead of crest on RF.

Negative slope of RF compensates wakefield.

For TESLA LC, minimum at about f~ +6º

z/sz

rms DE/E (ppm)

f(deg)

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rms energy spread1
RMS Energy Spread

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transverse single bunch wakes
Transverse Single-Bunch Wakes

When bunch is offset wrt cavity axis, transverse (dipole) wake is excited.

V/pC/m2

‘kick’ along bunch:

tail

head

Note: y(s; z) describes a free betatron

oscillation along linac (FODO) lattice

(as a function of s)

z/sz

CAS Zeuthen

2 particle model

tail

head

2 particle model

Effect of coherent betatron oscillation

- head resonantly drives the tail

head eom (Hill’s equation):

solution:

tail eom:

resonantly driven oscillator

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bns damping
BNS Damping

If both macroparticles have an initial offset y0 then particle 1 undergoes a sinusoidal oscillation, y1=y0cos(kβs). What happens to particle 2?

Qualitatively: an additional oscillation out-of-phase with the betatron term which grows monotonically with s.

How do we beat it? Higher beam energy, stronger focusing, lower charge, shorter bunches, or a damping technique recommended by Balakin, Novokhatski, and Smirnov (BNS Damping)

curtesy: P. Tenenbaum (SLAC)

CAS Zeuthen

bns damping1
BNS Damping

Imagine that the two macroparticles have different betatron frequencies, represented by different focusing constants kβ1 and kβ2

The second particle now acts like an undamped oscillator driven off its resonant frequency by the wakefield of the first. The difference in trajectory between the two macroparticles is given by:

curtesy: P. Tenenbaum (SLAC)

CAS Zeuthen

bns damping2
BNS Damping

The wakefield can be locally cancelled (ie, cancelled at all points down the linac) if:

This condition is often known as “autophasing.”

It can be achieved by introducing an energy difference between the head and tail of the bunch. When the requirements of discrete focusing (ie, FODO lattices) are included, the autophasing RMS energy spread is given by:

curtesy: P. Tenenbaum (SLAC)

CAS Zeuthen

wakefields and beam dynamics1

Transverse

Wakefields

Longitudinal

Single-bunch

controlof

beam loading

DE/E

Dispersion

Quadrupole Alignment

Structure Alignment

Wakefields and Beam Dynamics

The preservation of (RMS) Emittance!

CAS Zeuthen

emittance tuning in the linac
Emittance tuning in the Linac

Consider linear collider parameters:

  • DR produces tiny vertical emittances (gey ~ 20nm)
  • LINAC must preserve this emittance!
    • strong wakefields (structure misalignment)
    • dispersion effects (quadrupole misalignment)
  • Tolerances too tight to be achieved by surveyor during installation

 Need beam-based alignment

CAS Zeuthen

mma!

basics linear optics
Basics (linear optics)

thin-lens quad approximation: Dy’=-KY

gij

Yi

Yj

yj

Ki

linear system: just superimpose oscillations caused by quad kicks.

CAS Zeuthen

introduce matrix notation
Introduce matrix notation

Original Equation

Defining Response MatrixQ:

Hence beam offset becomes

G is lower diagonal:

CAS Zeuthen

dispersive emittance growth
Dispersive Emittance Growth

Consider effects of finite energy spread in beam dRMS

chromatic response matrix:

dispersivekicks

latticechromaticity

dispersive orbit:

CAS Zeuthen

what do we measure
What do we measure?

BPM readings contain additional errors:

boffset static offsets of monitors wrt quad centres

bnoise one-shot measurement noise (resolution sRES)

random(can be averagedto zero)

fixed fromshot to shot

launch condition

In principle: all BBA algorithms deal with boffset

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scenario 1 quad offsets but bpms aligned
Scenario 1: Quad offsets, but BPMs aligned

quad mover

dipole corrector

  • Assuming:
  • a BPM adjacent to each quad
  • a ‘steerer’ at each quad

steerer

simply apply one to one steering to orbit

CAS Zeuthen

scenario 2 quads aligned bpms offset
Scenario 2: Quads aligned, BPMs offset

one-to-one correction BAD!

Resulting orbit not Dispersion Free emittance growth

Need to find a steering algorithm which effectively puts BPMs on (some) reference line

CAS Zeuthen

real world scenario: some mix of scenarios 1 and 2

slide80
BBA
  • Dispersion Free Steering (DFS)
    • Find a set of steerer settings which minimise the dispersive orbit
    • in practise, find solution that minimises difference orbit when ‘energy’ is changed
    • Energy change:
      • true energy change (adjust linac phase)
      • scale quadrupole strengths
  • Ballistic Alignment
    • Turn off accelerator components in a given section, and use ‘ballistic beam’ to define reference line
    • measured BPM orbit immediately gives boffset wrt to this line

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slide81
DFS

Problem:

Note: taking difference orbit Dy removes boffset

Solution (trivial):

Unfortunately, not that easy because of noise sources:

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dfs example
DFS example

mm

300mm randomquadrupole errors

20% DE/E

No BPM noise

No beam jitter

mm

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dfs example1
DFS example

Simple solve

In the absence of errors, works exactly

original quad errors

fitter quad errors

  • Resulting orbit is flat
  • Dispersion Free

(perfect BBA)

Now add 1mm random BPM noise to measured difference orbit

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dfs example2
DFS example

Simple solve

original quad errors

fitter quad errors

Fit is ill-conditioned!

CAS Zeuthen

dfs example3
DFS example

mm

Solution is still Dispersion Free

but several mm off axis!

mm

CAS Zeuthen

dfs problems
DFS: Problems
  • Fit is ill-conditioned
    • with BPM noise DF orbits have very large unrealistic amplitudes.
    • Need to constrain the absolute orbit

minimise

  • Sensitive to initial launch conditions (steering, beam jitter)
    • need to be fitted out or averaged away

CAS Zeuthen

dfs example4
DFS example

Minimise

absolute orbit now constrained

remember

sres = 1mm

soffset = 300mm

original quad errors

fitter quad errors

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dfs example5
DFS example

mm

Solutions much better behaved!

! Wakefields !

mm

Orbit notquite Dispersion Free, but very close

CAS Zeuthen

dfs practicalities
DFS practicalities
  • Need to align linac in sections (bins), generally overlapping.
  • Changing energy by 20%
    • quad scaling: only measures dispersive kicks from quads. Other sources ignored (not measured)
    • Changing energy upstream of section using RF better, but beware of RF steering (see initial launch)
    • dealing with energy mismatched beam may cause problems in practise (apertures)
  • Initial launch conditions still a problem
    • coherent b-oscillation looks like dispersion to algorithm.
    • can be random jitter, or RF steering when energy is changed.
    • need good resolution BPMs to fit out the initial conditions.
  • Sensitive to model errors (M)

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ballistic alignment
Ballistic Alignment
  • Turn of all components in section to be aligned [magnets, and RF]
  • use ‘ballistic beam’ to define straight reference line (BPM offsets)
  • Linearly adjust BPM readings to arbitrarily zero last BPM
  • restore components, steer beam to adjusted ballistic line

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62

ballistic alignment1
Ballistic Alignment

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62

ballistic alignment problems
Ballistic Alignment: Problems
  • Controlling the downstream beam during the ballistic measurement
    • large beta-beat
    • large coherent oscillation
  • Need to maintain energy match
    • scale downstream lattice while RF in ballistic section is off
  • use feedback to keep downstream orbit under control

CAS Zeuthen

tesla llrf
TESLA LLRF

CAS Zeuthen