Author: Palmer, M.A.
Paper Title Page
Options for Future Colliders on Fermilab Site  
  • P.C. Bhat
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois, USA
  • M.A. Palmer
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
  As part of the Snowmass’21 effort, the Fermilab Collider Group has considered several options of future colliders which would fit the FNAL site boundaries. Here we present the most feasible opportunities and discuss their energy reach, luminosity potential and physics case, technical and financial feasibility.  
slides icon Slides MOYD2 [7.936 MB]  
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Fulfilling the Mission of Brookhaven ATF as a DOE Flagship User Facility in Accelerator Stewardship  
  • I. Pogorelsky, M. Babzien, M.G. Fedurin, R. Kupfer, M.A. Palmer, M.N. Polyanskiy
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
  • N. Vafaei-Najafabadi
    Stony Brook University, Stony Brook, USA
  Funding: This work is funded by the U.S. Department of Energy under contract DE-SC0012704
Over last three decades, BNL Accelerator Test Facility (ATF) pioneered the concept of a proposal-based user facility for lasers and electron beam-driven advanced accelerator research (AAR). This has made ATF an internationally recognized destination for researchers who benefit from access to unique scientific capabilities not otherwise available to individual institutions and businesses. Operating as an Office of Science National User Facility and a flagship DOE facility in Accelerator R&D Stewardship, ATF pursues an ambitious upgrade plan for its lasers and electron beam infrastructure to enable experiments at the forefront of the AAR. In this talk, we will present our path towards attaining a novel multi-terawatt sub-picosecond regime with a long-wave IR 9-um laser. Future enhancements to the electron beam and near-IR laser capabilities will also be presented. The combination of linac- and laser-driven e-beams will empower a unique state-of-the-art science program. This includes integrated multi-beam research in laser wakefield accelerators, such as the two-color ionization injection, with the promise of an all-optical scheme for generating collider-quality electrons beams.
slides icon Slides MOZE6 [6.929 MB]  
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Plans for Future Energy Frontier Accelerators to Drive Particle Physics Discovery  
  • M. Turner
    LBNL, Berkeley, California, USA
  • M.A. Palmer
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
  • N. Pastrone
    INFN-Torino, Torino, Italy
  • J.Y. Tang
    IHEP, Beijing, People’s Republic of China
  • A. Valishev
    Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois, USA
  The U.S. Particle Physics Community Planning Exercise, "Snowmass 2021", is nearing completion. This process provides input for the Particle Physics Project Prioritization Panel (P5), which will develop a ~10 year scientific vision for the future of the U.S. high energy physics program. High energy particle colliders are the most promising tools to test the Standard Model and have been on the discovery forefront for the past 50 years. A future collider may also enable exploration of e.g., new particles and interactions, physics beyond the SM and dark matter. Several future multi-TeV collider concepts were considered during Snowmass. A range of issues were discussed, including: their physics reach, their level of maturity, the potential machine routes, timelines, R&D requirements, and common issues for these very high energy machines such as energy efficiency and cost. We will compare future collider concepts (1-100 TeV center-of-mass energy range (or beyond)) based on their physics potential, technology R&D required, and potential timelines. The aim is to explore possible strategies towards a next-generation multi-TeV collider to enable discoveries at the energy frontier.  
slides icon Slides TUZD4 [1.675 MB]  
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Characterization of the Fields Inside the CO2-Laser-Driven Wakefield Accelerators Using Relativistic Electron Beams  
  • I. Petrushina
    SUNY SB, Stony Brook, New York, USA
  • M. Babzien, M.G. Fedurin, K. Kusche, M.A. Palmer, I. Pogorelsky, M.N. Polyanskiy
    BNL, Upton, New York, USA
  • M. Downer, R. Zgadzaj
    The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas, USA
  • A.S. Gaikwad, V. Litvinenko, N. Vafaei-Najafabadi
    Stony Brook University, Stony Brook, USA
  • C. Joshi, W.B. Mori, C. Zhang
    UCLA, Los Angeles, California, USA
  • R. Kupfer
    LLNL, Livermore, USA
  • V. Samulyak
    SBU, Stony Brook, USA
  The CO2 laser at the Accelerator Test Facility of Brookhaven National Laboratory is a unique source generating 2-ps-long, multi-TW pulses in the mid-IR regime. This rapidly evolving system opens an opportunity for the generation of large bubbles in low-density plasmas (~1016 cm-3) that are ideal for acceleration of externally injected electron beams. A new generation of diagnostic tools is needed to characterize the fields inside such structures and to improve the means of external injection. In recent years, the electron beam probing technique has shown to be successful in direct visualization of the plasma wakefields. Here we present a new method utilizing the electron beam probing and Transmission Electron Microscopy (TEM) grids that will allow us to selectively illuminate different portions of the wake and to characterize the electric field strength within the wake based on the location of the focal point of the probe beamlets. The analytical evaluation of the approach and supporting simulation results will be presented and discussed.  
slides icon Slides WEZE6 [4.719 MB]  
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