Update on TCTP heating H Day B Salvant

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Update on TCTP heating H. Day, B. Salvant Acknowledgments: L. Gentini and the EN-MME

Update on TCTP heating H. Day, B. Salvant Acknowledgments: L. Gentini and the EN-MME team

Context • Presentation at the collimation working group in March 2012 • Long-standing action

Context • Presentation at the collimation working group in March 2012 • Long-standing action for the impedance team, needed to wait for: – the eigenmode solver with dispersive material – Indication that the simulations are relevant (very important for a complicated geometry such as the TCTP)

Ph. D thesis of Hugo Day (2013) Ferrite considered was 8 C 11 at

Ph. D thesis of Hugo Day (2013) Ferrite considered was 8 C 11 at the time

Simulations of longitudinal impedance • • • Very heavy simplifications from the initial CATIA

Simulations of longitudinal impedance • • • Very heavy simplifications from the initial CATIA file from Luca Gentini In particular, RF fingers at entry and exit needed to be replaced by a sheet, and was anyway badly meshed. Angle of the RF fingers adapted to the jaw position in order to keep contact, however can be different for the real collimator 1. 7 M mesh cells All materials perfect conductors, except the ferrite, in order to get rid of the resistive wall losses from the jaw Of course, there is uncertainty on ferrite parameters Half gap scanned between 1 mm and 10 mm

Additional assumptions • Impedance which will heat the ferrite should be broadband • Need

Additional assumptions • Impedance which will heat the ferrite should be broadband • Need to suppress the losses from the resistive wall use perfect conductor everywhere except for ferrite and assume that superposition is possible.

Simulations of longitudinal impedance Longitudinal Impedance in Ohm Half gap= 10 mm Frequency in

Simulations of longitudinal impedance Longitudinal Impedance in Ohm Half gap= 10 mm Frequency in GHz Opening the gap leads to an increase of the amplitude of broad modes More heating to ferrrite with gap open Of course, this is not true for resistive wall heating to the jaws Longitudinal Impedance in Ohm Half gap= 1 mm 10 mm 1 mm Frequency in GHz

Power contribution in W Superposition of beam spectrum with impedance (50 ns beam) Frequency

Power contribution in W Superposition of beam spectrum with impedance (50 ns beam) Frequency in Hz Main contribution from the broad peaks around 500 MHz, peaks beyond 1 GHz only significant for the Gaussian distribution

Power contribution in W Superposition of beam spectrum with impedance (25 ns beam) Frequency

Power contribution in W Superposition of beam spectrum with impedance (25 ns beam) Frequency in Hz

Power loss (post-LS 1, 25 ns, bunch length = 7. 5 cm) 50% to

Power loss (post-LS 1, 25 ns, bunch length = 7. 5 cm) 50% to 100% of this heat load goes to the two lines of ferrite

Power loss (post-LS 1, 25 ns, bunch length = 9 cm) 50% to 100%

Power loss (post-LS 1, 25 ns, bunch length = 9 cm) 50% to 100% of this heat load goes to the two lines of ferrite

Power loss vs gap (post-LS 1, 50 ns) 50% to 100% of this heat

Power loss vs gap (post-LS 1, 50 ns) 50% to 100% of this heat load goes to the two lines of ferrite

Power loss vs gap (HL-LHC, 50 ns) 50% to 100% of this heat load

Power loss vs gap (HL-LHC, 50 ns) 50% to 100% of this heat load goes to the two lines of ferrite

Power loss vs gap (HL-LHC, 25 ns) 50% to 100% of this heat load

Power loss vs gap (HL-LHC, 25 ns) 50% to 100% of this heat load goes to the two lines of ferrite

Summary • Heat load to the ferrite can reach of the order of 5

Summary • Heat load to the ferrite can reach of the order of 5 W per side • Opening the gap increases the heat load • After LS 1, with standard bunch length of 9 cm, we expect on the order of 1 W in the ferrite per side