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EOS at SPPS Adrian L Cavalieri, David M Fritz, SooHeyong Lee, Philip H Bucksbaum, David A Reis (FOCUS Center, University of Michigan) Holger Schlarb (DESY)

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Presentation on theme: "EOS at SPPS Adrian L Cavalieri, David M Fritz, SooHeyong Lee, Philip H Bucksbaum, David A Reis (FOCUS Center, University of Michigan) Holger Schlarb (DESY)"— Presentation transcript:

1 EOS at SPPS Adrian L Cavalieri, David M Fritz, SooHeyong Lee, Philip H Bucksbaum, David A Reis (FOCUS Center, University of Michigan) Holger Schlarb (DESY) Patrick Krejcik, Jerome Hastings (SLAC/SSRL)

2 Timing for Ultrafast X-ray Science SPPS is an R&D facility for the Linac Coherent Light Source (LCLS) and is a test bed for future beam diagnostics SLAC Linac 1 GeV 20-50 GeV SPPS RTL 9 ps 0.4 ps <100 fs 50 ps 3km Electron bunches at SPPS are as short as 80fs FWHM, comparable to the bunches that will drive future XFELs –EOS delivers shot-to-shot bunch length to machine operators 2m undulator after bunch compression delivers 80fs FWHM hard x-ray pulses –EOS delivers shot-to-shot arrival time to users

3 EOS and “Pump-Probe” system response time impulse Electro-Optic Sampling (EOS) delivers arrival time to users –Pump-Probe experiments now possible at XFELs –Machine jitter exploited to sample time-dependent phenomena Typical time resolved experiment utilizes intrinsic synchronization between pump excitation and probe

4 Geography EOS timing applicable IF optical path lengths remain constant osc amp EOS X undulator

5 Electro-Optic Sampling Crystal is affected by applied DC electric field –Principle axes of crystal system are modified –Index of refraction along these axes changes Probe laser field is decomposed in primed coordinate system Phase shift between components can be detected

6 Electric Field of 30GeV Electron Bunch Approximate field assuming: – –Steady-state Accurate calculation requires numerical analysis Crystal is in a 6” 6-way vacuum cross so approximation is good 3.4nC

7 EO Crystal Spatially Resolved Electro-Optic Sampling (EOS) Laser probe later relative to electron bunchLaser probe earlier relative to electron bunch Spatially resolved EOS can deliver measurements with high enough resolution to capture electron bunches at SPPS –technique pioneered using table-top systems by Heinz et. al. in 2000 –spectrally resolved EOS cannot be used due to fundamental bandwidth limitation Resolution limit of technique dominated by EO crystal thickness

8 EO Crystal Spatially Resolved EOS (long bunch)

9 polarizing beamsplitter time; space Arrival time and duration of bunch is encoded on profile of laser beam Spatially Resolved EOS time integrated intensity

10 SPPS Facility Accelerator Tunnel Laser Room & X-ray Hutch LINAC

11 Effect of Long Pulse Probe Laser Probe pulse longer than e-bunch –EO signal will be broadened –If probe pulse shape is very well known, we should be able to deconvolve e-bunch shape –Signal to background problems introduced Probe pulse uncompressed (~10’s of picoseconds or longer) –Measurement will yield no spatially dependent signal

12 Ultrafast Laser Transport

13 Pulse Shaper 640-pixel SLM can introduce arbitrary dispersion Genetic Algorithm used to find configuration that minimizes total transport dispersion frequency doubled throughput provides feedback nearly transform limited pulse delivered when combined with grating pair to compensate for GVD SLM640-pixel

14 Ultrafast Laser Transport: 3 rd Order Correction Data taken with a 110m spool of test fiber at UofM with 128-pixel SLM Spectral width of transmitted pulse is ~10nm Without Pulse ShaperWith Pulse Shaper FWHM 160fsFWHM 600fs

15 Transport Results Autocorrelation used for measurement of laser pulse arriving at EO chamber Find pulse is not transform limited Improvement can be made in chromatic aberration in pulse shaper Fixed phase mask can be used to increase capacity of pulse shaper 135fs (FWHM) PMT BBO Schematic

16 polarizing beamsplitter time; space Spatially Resolved EOS Data time integrated intensity

17 Single-Shot Data acquired with ZnTe Single-Shot w/ high frequency filtering iCCD counts time (ps) color representation Timing Jitter Data (20 Successive Shots) time (ps) shot

18 Effect of accelerator parameters on EO signal: Observation of resolution limit Changing Linac Phase detunes electron bunch compressor

19 Estimate Frequency Response Cut-Off EO crystalsign of effectaccumulated effect

20 EO crystal imaging fiber couple EO signal/feature small ~50um extent Vacuum ports and other optics reduce angular resolution Object does not lie in a plane perpendicular to optical axis High resolution is required over a large depth of field (for adequate single-shot window)

21 Effect of Poor Imaging on Single-Shot Data Broadening also due to insufficient resolution in imaging system 100fs feature corresponds to a 30um feature in the beam Current chamber limits achievable resolution Broadening is still due predominantly to crystal thickness and cut-off frequency poor imaging reference

22 Imaging Solution Depth of field fixed by single-shot window Rate of time-sweep fixed by incident angle Resolution requirement of imaging system fixed by incident angle

23 New EO Chamber Accepts 15, 30, and 45 degree angle of incidence Thick and thin crystal on actuator, user chooses which crystal is used for the EOS No internal optics Shorter path length to exit port (use shorter focal length imaging optics)

24 E-beam/X-rays Pump Laser (Experiment) EOS The Flowchart RF

25 Optical Path Length Jitter Long term thermal drift caused by: –Optical fiber transport –RF reference cable Short term drift caused by vibration Feedback used to stabilize fiber length and keep signal in single shot window Tracking changes made in optical path to keep timing information valid

26 EO/Streak Camera Correlation (no fiber stabilization) A. MacPhee, LBL 5000 shots recorded at 10Hz rate EO arrival time accuracy: <30fs Streak Camera arrival time accuracy: ~150fs Correlation between measurements is.707

27 EO/Melting Correlation (no fiber stabilization) 30 shots recorded at 1Hz rate EO arrival time accuracy: <30fs Melting arrival time accuracy: ~50fs Agreement between two measurements is 60fs RMS


29 Is the measurement plausible? Red line: bunch charge distribution –sum of two gaussians, one with 100% amplitude, 80fs width; the other 20% amplitude, 1ps width Instrument function estimated to be gaussian - 200fs width –combine laser pusle duration with imaging imperfections –returns narrow feature in data Blue line is the convolution of the two – corresponds to expected EO signal K. Gaffney time (fs) Expected EO signal

30 Is this measurement plausible? Good agreement between test function and the experimental data Instrument function – reasonable estimate that returns the sharp central feature Choice for charge distribution convolved with instrument function matches data, but does not match simulation Single-shot data w/ convolution function Red line: real single-shot data Blue line: convolution function

31 Synchronization Using RF Reference 170 fs rms

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