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Tests on superconducting helix resonators
1.For example, M. A. Allen, Z. D. Farkas, H. A. Hogg, E. W. Hoyt, and P. B. Wilson, IEEE Trans. Nucl. Sci. NS‐18, 168 (1971);
1.H. J. Halama, Proceedings of the 8th International Conference on High Energy Accelerators (CERN, Geneva, 1971), pp. 242–246.
2.H. Martens, H. Diepers, and R. K. Sun, Phys. Letters A 34, 439 (1971).
3.A. Citron, J. L. Fricke, C. M. Jones, H. Klein, M. Kuntze, B. Piosczyk, D. Schulze, H. Strube, J. E. Vetter, N. Merz, A. Schempp, and O. Siart in Ref. 1, pp. 278–281.
4. the axial electric field, is the equivalent traveling wave value, or field available for acceleration; all other fields are standing‐wave values. refers to the actual short (one section) helix resonator used here. In an accelerator design, long helix (number of sections) resonators would be used. For such, with the same and as observed in this experiment, values quoted would be increased by a factor of
5.H. Diepers, O. Schmidt, and H. Martens, Phys. Letters A 37, 139 (1971).
6.L. Young, Anodic Oxide Films (Academic, New York, 1961).
7.J. P. Turneaure, IEEE Trans. Nucl. Sci. NS‐18, 166 (1971).
8.For use in a heavy‐ion linear accelerator, the economics do not improve markedly for values exceeding
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