WEPLS —  Wednesday Poster Session-Lake Superior   (04-Sep-19   16:30—18:00)
Paper Title Page
WEPLS02 Simulation of a Klystron Input Cavity using a Steady-State Full-Wave Solver -1
SUPLM12   use link to see paper's listing under its alternate paper code  
 
  • A.R. Gold, S.G. Tantawi
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
 
  The simulation of vacuum electronic radio-frequency (RF) power sources is generally done through semi-analytical modeling approaches. These techniques are computationally efficient as they make assumptions on the source topology, such as the requirement that the electron beam travel longitudinally and interact with cylindrical modes. To simulate more general interactions, transient particle-in-cell (PIC) codes are currently required. We present here simulation results of a 5045 klystron using a newly developed steady state code which does not make assumptions on the beam configuration or geometry of the structure and resonant modes. As we solve directly for the steady-state system dynamics, this approach is computationally efficient yet, as demonstrated through comparison with experimental results, provides similar accuracy.  
 
WEPLS03 Analytical Expression for a N-Turn Trajectory in the Presence of Quadrupole Magnetic Errors -1
SUPLM20   use link to see paper's listing under its alternate paper code  
 
  • Y. Rodriguez Garcia, J.F. Cardona
    UNAL, Bogota D.C, Colombia
  • Y. Rodriguez Garcia
    UAN, Bogotá D.C., Colombia
 
  The action and phase jump method is a technique, based on the use of turn-by-turn experimental data in a circular accelerator, to find and measure local sources of magnetic errors through abrupt changes in the values of action and phase. At this moment, this method uses at least one pair of adjacent BPMs (Beam Position Monitors) to estimate the action and phase at one particular position in the accelerator. In this work, we propose a theoretical expression to describe the trajectory of a charged particle for an arbitrary number of turns when a magnetic error is present in the accelerator. This expression might help to estimate action and phase at one particular position of the accelerator using only one BPM in contrast to the current method that needs at least two BPMs.  
 
WEPLS04 Simulations of Low Energy Au78+ Losses in RHIC -1
 
  • G. Robert-Demolaize, K.A. Drees, Y. Luo
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
 
  Funding: Work supported by Brookhaven Science Associates, LLC under Contract No. DE-AC02-98CH10886 with the U.S. Department of Energy.
The RHIC Run19 BES-II program features the commissioning of the Low Energy RHIC electron Cooling (LEReC) Project, which uses electron cooling techniques to compensate for intra-beam scattering and thus to improve the luminosity lifetime. During RHIC operations at 3.85 GeV (beam energy) with LEReC, one needs to ensure that the electron beam energy is properly matched for cooling purposes: if so, some of the circulating Au-79 ions can recombine with an electron, turning into Au-78 and circulating with a large momentum offset. Part of the LEReC commissioning steps is therefore to drive a maximized number of Au-78 ions towards a chosen location of the RHIC mechanical aperture to generate particle showers that can be detected by a Recombination Monitor outside the cryostat. This article introduces the baseline lattice design, then discusses the few scenarios considered for optimizing Au-78 losses at a given location. Each scenario is then simulated using new tracking tools for generating beam loss maps.
 
 
WEPLS05 Simulation Analysis of the LCLS-II Injector using ACE3P and IMPACT -1
 
  • D.A. Bizzozero, J. Qiang
    LBNL, Berkeley, California, USA
  • L. Ge, Z. Li, C.-K. Ng, L. Xiao
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
 
  Funding: This work is supported by the Director of the Office of Science of the US Department of Energy under contracts DEAC02-05CH11231 and DE-AC02-76-SF00515.
The LCLS-II beam injector system consists of a 186 MHz normal-conducting RF gun, a two-cell 1.3 GHz normal-conducting buncher cavity, two transverse focusing solenoids, and eight 1.3 GHz 9-cell Tesla-like super-conducting booster cavities. With a coordinated effort between LBNL and SLAC, we have developed a simulation workflow combining the electromagnetic field solvers from ACE3P with the beam dynamics modeling code IMPACT. This workflow will be used to improve performance and minimize beam emittance for given accelerator structures through iterative optimization. In our current study, we use this workflow to compare beam quality parameters between using 2D axisymmetric field profiles and fully 3D non-axisymmetric fields caused by geometrical asymmetries (e.g. RF coupler ports).
 
 
WEPLS06
Betatron Frequencies and the Poincare Rotation Number  
 
  • S. Nagaitsev, T. Zolkin
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois, USA
 
  Symplectic maps are routinely used to describe single-particle dynamics in circular accelerators. In the case of a linear accelerator map, the rotation number (the betatron frequency) can be easily calculated from the map itself. In the case of a nonlinear map, the rotation number is normally obtained numerically, by iterating the map for given initial conditions, or through a normal form analysis, a type of a perturbation theory for maps. Integrable maps, a subclass of symplectic maps, allow for an analytic evaluation of their rotation numbers. In this presentation we will present an analytic expression to determine the rotation number for integrable symplectic maps of the plane and present several examples, relevant to circular accelerators.  
 
WEPLS07
An Emerging Framework for Particle Accelerator Simulation, Collaboration and Education  
 
  • D.L. Bruhwiler, D.T. Abell, N.M. Cook, J.P. Edelen, C.C. Hall, M.V. Keilman, P. Moeller, R. Nagler, B. Nash
    RadiaSoft LLC, Boulder, Colorado, USA
 
  Funding: Work supported by US Department of Energy under Award Nos. DE-SC0011340, DE-SC0015212, DE-SC0017181 and DE-SC0019682.
Accelerator designers work with command line interfaces (CLI) – scripting language, code editor, post-processing and visualization tools, lattice files, etc. Sirepo* brings new capabilities without interrupting CLI workflows – lattice files are imported to and exported from the GUI. This enables designers to work easily with students, new hires, or an expert collaborator who doesn’t know the code. Sirepo codes include elegant, Synergia, Zgoubi and JSPEC. Recent initiatives will enable access to control systems for algorithmic tuning, to data analytics tools and to machine learning algorithms. Lattice and other configuration data is stored via JSON, encapsulating what is needed for each code. This declarative approach enables a similar GUI for each code and provides an optimal path for input file conversion, benchmarking and code coupling. Sirepo is an emerging framework that could, with community support, solve problems regarding the large number of available codes. Developers can use Sirepo** to create a GUI for their own code.
* Sirepo Scientific Gateway, https://sirepo.com
** Sirepo cloud computing framework, https://github.com/radiasoft/sirepo
 
 
WEPLS08
Computing Wake Functions in Plasma Accelerators  
 
  • S.D. Webb, D.L. Bruhwiler
    RadiaSoft LLC, Boulder, Colorado, USA
  • A.V. Burov, V.A. Lebedev
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois, USA
  • R. Lehé
    LBNL, Berkeley, California, USA
 
  Funding: This work was supported by the United States Department of Energy, Office of Science, Office of High Energy Physics under contract no. DE-SC0018718.
Plasma accelerators driven to the blowout regime with an intense laser or electron beam are a possible candidate for a TeV lepton collider. The small scale of the nonlinear plasma wave, responsible for the large accelerating fields, also makes the dipole wake fields quite large, and the witness bunch is susceptible to beam break-up instability. Computing the wake functions for these plasma waves is useful to understand the growth rate and how to mitigate the instability, but the variable bubble radius and witness bunch loading of the plasma wave makes this distinct from computing wake functions in a beam pipe. We present a process for extracting wake functions in the blowout regime from data generated using the FBPIC pseudospectral cylindrical electromagnetic particle-in-cell code. We demonstrate this technique for computing the m=0 wake in an axisymmetric blowout plasma wakefield accelerator using FACET-II-like parameters for the drive and witness bunch. We compare these numerical results to analytical predictions, and show how the wakes scale with the bubble radius.
 
 
WEPLS09 Fast Two-Dimensional Calculation of Coherent Synchrotron Radiation in Relativistic Beams -1
SUPLM08   use link to see paper's listing under its alternate paper code  
 
  • J. Tang, G. Stupakov
    SLAC, Menlo Park, California, USA
 
  Coherent Synchrotron Radiation(CSR) in a relavistic beam during compression can lead to longitudinal modulation of the bunch with wavelength smaller than bunch length and is regarded as one of the main sources of emittance growth in the bunch compressor. Current simulations containing CSR wake fields often utilize one-dimensional model assuming a line beam. Despite its good computation efficiency, 1D CSR model can be inaccurate in many cases because it ignores the so-called ’compression effect’. On the other hand, the existing 3D codes are often slow and have high demands on computational resources. In this paper we propose a new method for calculation of the three-dimensional CSR wakefields in relativistic beams with integrals of retarded potentials. It generalizes the 1D model and includes the transient effects at the entrance and the exit from the magnet. Within given magnetic lattice and initial beam distributions, the formalism reduces to 2D or 3D integration along the trajectory and therefore allows fast numerical calculations using 2D or 3D matrices.  
 
WEPLS10 Modeling of Space-Charge Effects in the ORISS MRTOF Device for Applications to FRIB -1
SUPLM16   use link to see paper's listing under its alternate paper code  
 
  • R. Hipple
    MSU, East Lansing, Michigan, USA
  • S.M. Lund
    FRIB, East Lansing, Michigan, USA
 
  The Oak Ridge Isotope/Isomer Spectrometer and Separator (ORISS) is an electrostatic multiply reflecting time-of-flight (MRTOF) mass separator constructed by the University Radioactive Ion Beam Consortium (UNIRIB) and Louisiana State University. The device was never fully commissioned, and was eventually shipped to Michigan State University for use at the Facility for Rare Isotopes and Beams (FRIB). The separation process is sensitive to space-charge effects due to the reflection of ions at both ends of the trap, as well as nonlinearities in the optics. In this study we apply the time-based particle-in-cell code Warp to model the effects of intense space-charge during the separation process. We find that the optics can be tuned for isochronous operation and focusing in the presence of intense space-charge to enable separation of bunches with high particle counts. This suggests the device may be effectively utilized at FRIB as a separator, spectrograph and spectrometer.  
 
WEPLS11 Simulation of Transparent Spin Experiment in RHIC -1
 
  • H. Huang, Y.S. Derbenev, F. Lin, V.S. Morozov, Y. Zhang
    JLab, Newport News, Virgina, USA
  • P. Adams, H. Huang, F. Méot, V. Ptitsyn, W.B. Schmidke
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
  • Y. Filatov
    MIPT, Dolgoprudniy, Moscow Region, Russia
  • A.M. Kondratenko, M.A. Kondratenko
    Science and Technique Laboratory Zaryad, Novosibirsk, Russia
 
  Funding: Work supported by the U.S. DOE under Contracts No. DE-AC05-06OR23177 and DE-AC02-98CH10886.
The transparent spin mode has been proposed as a new technique for preservation and control of the spin polari-zation of ion beams in a synchrotron. The ion rings of the proposed Jefferson Lab Electron-Ion Collider (JLEIC) adopted this technique in their figure-8 design. The transparent spin mode can also be setup in a racetrack with two identical Siberian snakes. There is a proposal to test the predicted features of the spin transparent mode in Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC), which already has all of the necessary hardware capabilities. We have earlier analytically estimated the setup parameters and developed a preliminary experimental plan. In this paper we describe simulation setup and benchmarking for the proposed experiment using a Zgoubi model of RHIC.
 
 
WEPLS12 A Semi-Analytical Approach to Six-Dimensional Path-Dependent Transport Matrices With Application to High-Brightness Charged-Particle Beam Transport -1
 
  • C.-Y. Tsai
    HUST, Wuhan, People’s Republic of China
  • K. Fan
    Huazhong University of Science and Technology, State Key Laboratory of Advanced Electromagnetic Engineering and Technology,, Hubei, People’s Republic of China
 
  Funding: This work was supported by the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities under Project No. 5003131049.
Efficient and accurate estimate of high-brightness electron beam dynamics is an important step to the overall performance evaluation in modern particle accelerators. Utilizing the moment description to study multi-particle beam dynamics, it is necessary to develop a path-dependent transport matrix, together with application of the drift-kick algorithm*. In this paper we will construct semi-analytical models for three typical beam transport elements, solenoid with fringe fields, transverse deflecting cavity, and a beam slit. To construct the semi-analytical models for these elements, we begin by formulating the simplified single-particle equations of motion, and apply typical numerical techniques to solve the corresponding six-by-six transport matrix as a function of the path coordinate. The developed semi-analytical models are demonstrated with three practical examples, where our numerical results are discussed, compared with and validated by particle tracking simulations. These path-dependent transport matrix models can be incorporated to the analysis based on beam matrix method for the application to high-brightness charged-particle beam transport.
* C.-Y. Tsai et al., Nuclear Inst. And Methods in Physics Research, A 937 (2019) 1-20
 
poster icon Poster WEPLS12 [7.643 MB]  
 
WEPLS14 A C++ TPSA/DA Library With Python Wrapper -1
 
  • H. Zhang, Y. Zhangpresenter
    JLab, Newport News, Virginia, USA
 
  Funding: This material is based upon work supported by the U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Science, Office of Nuclear Physics under contract DE-AC05-06OR23177.
Truncated power series algebra (TPSA) or differential algebra (DA) is often used by accelerator physicists to generate a transfer map of a dynamic system. The map then can be used in dynamic analysis of the system or in particle tracking study. TPSA/DA can also be used in some fast algorithms, eg. the fast multipole method, for collective effect simulation. This paper reports a new TPSA/DA library written in C++. This library is developed based on Dr. Lingyun Yang’s TPSA code, which has been used in MAD-X and PTC. Compared with the original code, the updated version has the following changes: (1) The memory management has been revised to improve the efficiency; (2) A new data type of DA vector is defined and supported by most frequently used operators; (3) Support of inverse trigonometric functions and hyperbolic functions for the DA vector has been added; (4) function composition is revised for better efficiency; (5) a python wrapper is provided. The code is hosted at github and available to the public.
 
 
WEPLS15
Density Evolution Equations, Emergent Density Peaks, and Laminar Flow  
 
  • B.S. Zerbe, P.M. Duxbury, X. Xiang
    MSU, East Lansing, Michigan, USA
 
  Funding: This work was supported through the NSF grants 1803719 and RC108666
We recently derived mean-field density evolution equations for the expansion of initially cold arbitrary distributions of charged particles under planar, cylindrical, and spherical symmetries within both the non-relativistic and relativistic regime. We also recently derived the extension of the non-relativistic theory to situations where the velocity is a function of the spatial parameter. From these theories, we showed two mechanisms that result in emergent peaks in the density, and we showed conditions on non-uniform distributions that are necessary for retaining laminar behavior of the bunch –- behavior that is associated with lower emittance growth. We review the cylindrical aspect of these theories and highlight some of the relevant outcomes for the accelerator community.