CORC® ACCELERATOR MAGNET CABLES AND WIRES

CORC® accelerator magnet cables and wires form our solution for developing the next generation of accelerator magnets operating at fields above 20 T, or at temperatures above 4.2 K.

CORC® accelerator cables and wires are being developed with support of the U.S. Department of Energy and in collaboration with Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, CERN, Brookhaven National Laboratory, the University of Twente and the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CORC® magnet cables and wires:
– Are the only isotropic REBCO-based HTS cables
– Have demonstrated high-field performance without degradation
– Have demonstrated the highest current density at 20 T of 400 A/mm2
– Have current densities exceeding 600 A/mm2 at 20 T
– Allow bending to less than 20 mm radius

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 CORC® magnet cablesCORC® magnet wires
Diameter5 to 8 mm2.5 to 4 mm
Temperature, Field4.2 K, 20 T4.2 K, 20 T
Currentup to 10,000 Aup to 4,000 A
Current Densityup to 600 A/mm2up to 350 A/mm2

 

CORC® cable performance at 4.2 K when bent to 30 mm radius

CORC® wire performance at 4.2 K when bent to 30 mm radius

CORC® cable and wire performance as a function of applied transverse compressive load.

Performance of CORC® cables during fatigue cycling at different transverse compressive loads.

CORC® accelerator magnet cables and wires are currently being incorporated into:
– High-field insert solenoids
– Canted-Cosine-Theta accelerator magnets
– Racetrack insert coils
– Common Coil inserts

Outer layer of a CORC® CCT magnet developed by Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

 

 

a) Voltage measured across each coil of a 2-layer, 40-turn/layer CCT magnet wound from CORC® wire as a function of increasing and decreasing current at 4.2 K. b) Magnetic field as a function of current for the CCT magnet in the aperture and on the conductor. The curved line is the expected wire performance limit.

 

 

Single-turn Common Coil racetrack magnet developed in collaboration with Brookhaven National Laboratory.

 

 

Three-dimensional model of the surface magnetic field of a hybrid Common Coil magnet containing a pair of CORC® triple pancakes located in a 10 T Nb3Sn outsert, operating in series at 10.8 kA.