TUFUA —  Fundamental 1   (02-Jul-19   08:00—10:00)
Chair: C.E. Reece, JLab, Newport News, Virginia, USA
Paper Title Page
TUFUA1 The Field-Dependent Surface Resistance of Doped Niobium: New Experimental and Theoretical Results -1
 
  • J.T. Maniscalco, M. Ge, P.N. Koufalis, M. Liepe
    Cornell University (CLASSE), Cornell Laboratory for Accelerator-Based Sciences and Education, Ithaca, New York, USA
  • T. Arias, D. Liarte, J.P. Sethna, N. Sitaraman
    Cornell University, Ithaca, New York, USA
 
  We present systematic work investigating how different doping and post-doping treatments affect the BCS surface resistance at 1.3~GHz and higher frequencies. We examine the field-dependent BCS resistance at many temperatures as well as the field-dependent residual resistance and use the results to reveal how impurity species and concentration levels affect the field-dependent RF properties. We further demonstrate the importance of thermal effects and their direct dependence on doping level. We use the tools of Density Functional Theory to work towards an {\em ab initio} model of electron overheating to theoretically confirm the impact of doping, create a full model that includes thermal effects to predict the field dependent resistance, and show that the predictions of the model agree with results from doped and non-doped cavities ({\em e.g.} the strength of the anti-Q-slope and the high-field Q slope). Finally, we use our experimental results to systematically assess and compare theories of the field-dependent BCS resistance, showing that the current theory on smearing of the density of states is incomplete.  
slides icon Slides TUFUA1 [6.780 MB]  
 
TUFUA2
Overview of Progress in High Q and High G in Niobium Cavities  
 
  • A. Grassellino
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois, USA
 
  There was no abstract provided by the author.  
slides icon Slides TUFUA2 [42.782 MB]  
 
TUFUA3
Development of a Qualitative Model for N-Doping Effects on Nb SRF Cavities  
 
  • A.D. Palczewski, C.E. Reece, J.K. Spradlin
    JLab, Newport News, Virginia, USA
  • J.W. Angle
    Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Blacksburg, USA
 
  Funding: Authored by Jefferson Science Associates, LLC under U.S. DOE Contract No. DE-AC05-06OR23177.
In early 2018, preliminary RF date from the LCLS-II HE program suggested two new high temperature doping recipes developed at Jefferson Laboratory (3N60) and Fermi Nation Laboratory (2N0) produced quench fields outside expectations.* Both recipes showed quench fields (while maintaining high Q0) outside the simplified model where the quench field scaled purely with the RF surface doping level. In late 2018 we developed a qualitative going on a quantitative model based on preliminary SIMS/SEM measurements of the new recipes that would explain the quench field distribution. Unfortunately, subsequent measurements invalidated the developing model. We will present our original qualitative model and new data where the model breaks down; showing the multi-variable dynamics which we now think we need to understand in order to fully model and maximize quench fields for high temperature doping.
* Palczewski, A.D. and Bafia, D., contributions TESLA Technology Collaboration University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada, February 5 - 8 2019
 
slides icon Slides TUFUA3 [7.176 MB]  
 
TUFUA4 New Insights on Nitrogen Doping -1
 
  • D. Bafia, J. Zasadzinski
    IIT, Chicago, Illinois, USA
  • D. Bafia, M. Checchin, A. Grassellino, O.S. Melnychuk, A.S. Romanenko, D.A. Sergatskov
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois, USA
 
  This paper covers a systematic study of the quench in nitrogen doped cavities: a cavity was sequentially treated/reset with different N-doping recipes which are known to produce different levels of quench field. Analysis of cavity heating profiles using TMAP are used to gain insight on the origins of quench; new recipes demonstrate the possibility to increase quench fields well beyond 30 MV/m. In addition, a new signature of nitrogen doping is explored, namely, a dip in the superconducting resonant frequency below the normal conducting value just below the critical transition temperature, giving further insights on the mechanisms responsible for the large increase in performance of cavities subject to this surface treatment.  
slides icon Slides TUFUA4 [3.097 MB]  
 
TUFUA5 Recent Development on Nitrogen Infusion Work Towards High Q and High Gradient -1
 
  • P. Dhakal
    JLab, Newport News, Virginia, USA
 
  Funding: Authored by Jefferson Science Associates, LLC under U.S. DOE Contract No. DE-AC05-06OR23177.
A quality factor as high as 2 × 1010 at 1.5 GHz was achieved at a gradient of 35 MV/m by 800 °C annealing and N-infusion at 140 °C. A comparison of the field dependence of the surface resistance after N-infusion with a recent theoretical model that extends the calculation of the BCS surface resistance to high rf fields suggests an increase in the quasiparticles’ relaxation time with increasing infusion temperature, which could be due to a decreasing density of subgap states. Nb coupons treated similarly showed the formation of thicker oxynitride layer on the surface beneath thin dielectric Nb2O5 layer. A plausible explanation for the improved Q0 is that the oxynitride layer on the Nb surface adds additional electron scattering within RF penetration depth.
 
slides icon Slides TUFUA5 [6.077 MB]  
 
TUFUA6
Surface Analysis of Niobium After Thermal/Gas Treatments via Samples - Review  
 
  • A. Dangwal Pandey, T.F. Keller, H. Noei, D. Reschke, J. Schaffran, G.D.L. Semione, V. Vonk, H. Weise, M. Wenskat
    DESY, Hamburg, Germany
  • C. Bate, A. Stierle
    University of Hamburg, Hamburg, Germany
 
  Thermal treatments of SRF Nb cavities - including the well-established 120°C bake and the recently reported N-infusion - are shown to improve the cavity performance significantly; however, the underlying physical phenomenon is not fully understood. A short review will be presented on surface characterization of niobium material subjected to various thermal and gas exposure protocols and how the findings correlate with observed SRF properties. Moreover, recent results obtained on single-crystal Nb samples - heated in different vacuum environments and characterised by means of X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and grazing-incidence X-ray diffraction, electron microscopy, energy dispersive X-ray spectroscopy and time-of-flight secondary ion mass spectroscopy will be discussed.  
slides icon Slides TUFUA6 [6.968 MB]  
 
TUFUA7 Review of Muon Spin Rotation Studies of SRF Materials -1
 
  • T. Junginger
    Lancaster University, Lancaster, United Kingdom
  • R.E. Laxdalpresenter
    TRIUMF, Vancouver, Canada
 
  Muons spin rotate in magnetic fields and emit a positron preferentially in spin direction after decay. These properties enable muon spin rotation (muSR) as a precise probe for local magnetism. muSR has been used to characterize SRF materials since 2010. At TRIUMF a so called surface beam implants muons at a material dependent depth of about 150 µm in the bulk. A dedicated spectrometer was developed for field of first vortex penetration and pinning strength measurements of SRF materials in parallel magnetic fields of up to 300 mT. A low energy beam available at PSI implants muons at variable depth in the London layer allowing for direct measurements of the London penetration depth from which the lower critical field and the superheating field can be calculated. This facility is limited to parallel magnetic fields of up to 25 mT. Here, surface and low energy muSR results on SRF materials are reviewed and cross-correlated to each other and to further results from additional experiments. Finally, we present the status of a new facility based on the similar beta-NMR technique enabling measurements in the London layer of SRF materials exposed to parallel magnetic fields above 200 mT.  
slides icon Slides TUFUA7 [4.063 MB]