emittance preservation in electron accelerators l.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Emittance Preservation in Electron Accelerators PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Emittance Preservation in Electron Accelerators

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 66
taini

Emittance Preservation in Electron Accelerators - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

109 Views
Download Presentation
Emittance Preservation in Electron Accelerators
An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author. While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. Emittance Preservation in Electron Accelerators Nick Walker (DESY) CAS – Triest – 10/10/2005

  2. What’s so special about ‘emittance preservation in electron machines’ ? • Theoretically, very little • it’s all basically classical mechanics • Fundamental difference is Synchrotron Radiation • Careful choice of lattice for high-energy arcs can mitigate excessive horizontal emittance growth • Storage rings: Theoretical Minimum Emittance (TME) lattices • Electrons are quickly relativistic (v/c  1) • I will not discuss non-relativistic beams • Another practical difference: e± emittances tend to be significantly smaller (than protons) • High-brightness RF guns for linac based light sources • SR damping (storage ring light sources, HEP colliders) generate very small vertical emittances (flat beams)

  3. radiation emittance: Critical Emittance • HEP colliders • Luminosity • Light sources (storage rings) • Brightness • SASE XFEL • e.g. e-beam/photon beam overlap condition

  4. ILC Typical Emittance Numbers

  5. ILC Typical Emittance Numbers EURO XFEL @20 GeV 10-11 ILC @250GeV 10-14

  6. Back to Basics:Emittance Definition p Liouville’s theorem: Density in phase space is conserved (under conservative forces) q

  7. Back to Basics:Emittance Definition Statistical Definition 2nd-order moments: RMS emittance is not conserved!

  8. Back to Basics:Emittance Definition Statistical Definition Connection to TWISS parameters

  9. Some Sources of (RMS) Emittance Degradation • Synchrotron Radiation • Collective effects • Space charge • Wakefields (impedance) • Residual gas scattering • Accelerator errors: • Beam mismatch • field errors • Spurious dispersion, x-y coupling • magnet alignment errors Which of these mechanisms result in ‘true’ emittance growth?

  10. High-Energy Linac • Simple regular FODO lattice • No dipoles • ‘drifts’ between quadrupoles filled with accelerating structures • In the following discussions: • assume relativistic electrons • No space charge • No longitudinal motion within the bunch(‘synchrotron’ motion)

  11. Linearised Equation of Motion in a LINAC Remember Hill’s equation: Must now include effects of acceleration: adiabatic damping Include lattice chromaticity (first-order in d  Dp/p0): And now we add the errors…

  12. (RMS) Emittance Growth Driving Terms “Dispersive” effect from quadrupole offsets quadrupole offsets put error source on RHS (driving terms) trajectory kicksfrom offset quads dispersive kicksfrom offset quads dispersive kicks from coherent b-oscillation

  13. Coherent Oscillation Just chromaticity repackaged

  14. 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

  15. 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 real world scenario: some mix of scenarios 1 and 2

  16. Dispersive Emittance Growth After trajectory correction (one-to-one steering) scaling of lattice along linac Reduction of dispersive emittance growth favours weaker lattice (i.e. larger b functions)

  17. Wakefields and Beam Dynamics • bunches traversing cavities generate many RF modes. • 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)

  18. 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

  19. 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.

  20. 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)

  21. Effect of Emittance vertical beam offset along bunch train Multibunch emittance growth for cavities with 500mm RMS misalignment

  22. Single Bunch Effects • 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

  23. y s Transverse Wakefields dipole mode: offset bunch – head generates trailing E-field which kicks tail of beam Increase in projected emittance Centroid shift

  24. 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/mm

  25. 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

  26. 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)

  27. 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)

  28. 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)

  29. Wakefields (alignment tolerances) for wakefield control, prefer stronger focusing (small b)

  30. Back to our EoM (Summary) y s z orbit/dispersive errors long. distribution transverse wake potential (V C-1 m-2)

  31. Transverse Wakefields Longitudinal Single-bunch controlof beam loading DE/E Dispersion Quadrupole Alignment Cavity Alignment Preservation of RMS emittance

  32. Some Number for ILC RMS random misalignments to produce 5% vertical emittance growth BPM offsets 11 mm RF cavity offsets 300 mm RF cavity tilts 240 mrad Impossible to achieve with conventional mechanical alignment and survey techniques Typical ‘installation’ tolerance: 300 mm RMS  Use of Beam Based Alignment mandatory

  33. Basics Linear Optics Revisited thin-lens quad approximation: Dy’=-KY gij Yi Yj yj Ki linear system: just superimpose oscillations caused by quad kicks.

  34. Introduce matrix notation Original Equation Defining Response MatrixQ: Hence beam offset becomes G is lower diagonal:

  35. Dispersive Emittance Growth Consider effects of finite energy spread in beam dRMS chromatic response matrix: dispersivekicks latticechromaticity dispersive orbit:

  36. 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 averaged) fixed fromshot to shot launch condition In principle: all BBA algorithms deal with boffset

  37. BBA usingDispersion 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

  38. DFS Problem: Note: taking difference orbit Dy removes boffset Solution (trivial): Unfortunately, not that easy because of noise sources:

  39. DFS example mm 300mm randomquadrupole errors 20% DE/E No BPM noise No beam jitter mm

  40. DFS example Simple solve In the absence of errors, works exactly • Resulting orbit is flat • Dispersion Free (perfect BBA) original quad errors fitter quad errors Now add 1mm random BPM noise to measured difference orbit

  41. DFS example Simple solve original quad errors fitter quad errors Fit is ill-conditioned!

  42. DFS example mm Solution is still Dispersion Free but several mm off axis! mm

  43. 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

  44. DFS example Minimise absolute orbit now constrained remember sres = 1mm soffset = 300mm original quad errors fitter quad errors

  45. DFS example mm Solutions much better behaved! mm Orbit notquite Dispersion Free, but very close

  46. 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)

  47. Orbit Bumps • Localised closed orbit bumps can be used to correct • Dispersion • Wakefields • “Global” correction (eg. end of linac) can only correct non-filamented part • i.e. the remaining linear correlation • Need ‘emittance diagnostic’ • Beam profile monitors • Other signal (e.g. luminosity in the ILC)

  48. I’ll Stop Here The following slides were not shown due to lack of time

  49. Emittance Growth: Chromaticity Chromatic kick from a thin-lens quadrupole: 2nd-order moments:

  50. Emittance Growth: Chromaticity Chromatic kick from a thin-lens quadrupole: RMS emittance: