Overview of the KoRIA Facility for Rare Isotope Beams

Jung Keun Ahn, Sang In Bak, Yorick Blumenfeld, Jong Seo Chai, Byung Gu Cheon, Myung Ki Cheoun, Donghyun Cho, Yong Sub Cho, Bong Hyuk Choi, Chang Ill Choi, Eun Mi Choi, Hyo Jung Choi, Min Sik Choi, Seonho Choi, Tae Keun Choi, Yeon Suk Choi, Kie Hyung Chung, Eun Ja Ha, Jang Ho Ha, In Sik HahnJae Min Han, Jang Min Han, Byungsik Hong, Seung Woo Hong, Wan Hong, Sang Hoon Hwang, Chang Ho Hyun, Doh Yun Jang, Jaeho Jang, Dong o. Jeon, Doo Jeong, Sun Chan Jeong, Genie Jhang, Eunah Joo, Yacine Kadi, Byoung Hwi Kang, Hoon Su Kang, Aram Kim, Do Yoon Kim, Dong Lak Kim, Dong Uk Kim, Eun Joo Kim, Gi Dong Kim, Hyun Chul Kim, In Gyu Kim, Jong Tae Kim, Jong Won Kim, Joon Kon Kim, Sang Ho Kim, Sang Hoon Kim, Sung Hyun Kim, Wooyoung Kim, Yong Kyun Kim, Seung Kook Ko, Myeun Kwon, Young Kwan Kwon, Bo Young Lee, Byoung Noh Lee, Chang Hwan Lee, Cheol Woo Lee, Chun Sik Lee, Kyong Sei Lee, Hee Jung Lee, Hee Seock Lee, Hyo Sang Lee, Ju Hahn Lee, Kang Ok Lee, Kang Seog Lee, Sang Duk Lee, Seok Kwan Lee, Su Houng Lee, Young Sung Lee, Young Ouk Lee, Yong Yung Lee, Vijay K. Manchanda, Chang Bum Moon, Seung il Nam, Won Namkung, Jerry A. Nolen, Byung Hoon Oh, Jin Hwan Oh, Yongseok Oh, Byung Yoon Park, Jin Ah Park, Jin Yong Park, Ki Hyeon Park, Se Hwan Park, Tae Sun Park, Woo Yoon Park, Chung Yeol Ryu, Min Sang Ryu, Sun Young Ryu, Hideyuki Sakai, Hee Jeong Seo, Jae Won Shin, Seung Wook Shin, Peter Sigg, Kwang Souk Sim, Woon Young So, Ho Seung Song, Tae Yung Song, Byoung Jin Suh, Claudio Tenreiro, Zhou Tong, Robert E. Tribble, Hyung Ju Woo, Yasushige Yano, Hae Ryong Yang, Young Ku Yang, Yeong Heum Yeon, Won Ju Yi, Byung Geel Yu, Dai Hyuk Yu, In Kwon Yoo, Seon Young Yu, Chong Cheoul Yun

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

11 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The Korea Rare Isotope Accelerator, currently referred to as KoRIA, is briefly presented. The KoRIA facility is aimed to enable cutting-edge sciences in a wide range of fields. It consists of a 70 kW isotope separator on-line (ISOL) facility driven by a 70 MeV, 1 mA proton cyclotron and a 400 kW in-flight fragmentation (IFF) facility. The ISOL facility uses a superconducting (SC) linac for post-acceleration of rare isotopes up to about 18 MeV/u, while the SC linac of IFF facility is capable of accelerating uranium beams up to 200 MeV/u, 8 pμA and proton beams up to 600 MeV, 660 μA. Overall features of the KoRIA facility are presented with a focus on the accelerator design.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)197-204
Number of pages8
JournalFew-Body Systems
Volume54
Issue number1-4
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2013

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Atomic and Molecular Physics, and Optics

Fingerprint Dive into the research topics of 'Overview of the KoRIA Facility for Rare Isotope Beams'. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

  • Cite this

    Ahn, J. K., Bak, S. I., Blumenfeld, Y., Chai, J. S., Cheon, B. G., Cheoun, M. K., Cho, D., Cho, Y. S., Choi, B. H., Choi, C. I., Choi, E. M., Choi, H. J., Choi, M. S., Choi, S., Choi, T. K., Choi, Y. S., Chung, K. H., Ha, E. J., Ha, J. H., ... Yun, C. C. (2013). Overview of the KoRIA Facility for Rare Isotope Beams. Few-Body Systems, 54(1-4), 197-204. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00601-012-0359-5