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1

Inclusive jet cross section at CDF  

SciTech Connect

This contribution reports on preliminary measurements of the inclusive jet production cross section in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV using data collected with CDF corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 385 pb{sup -1}. Two analyzes are presented: one uses the longitudinally invariant k{sub T} algorithm to reconstruct the jets, the other uses the midpoint algorithm. Both are limited to jets with rapidity in the range 0.1 < |y{sup jet}| < 0.7. The measured cross sections are in good agreement with next-to-leading order perturbative QCD predictions after including the non-perturbative corrections necessary to account for underlying event and hadronization effects.

Lefevre, R.; Martinez, M.; /Barcelona, IFAE

2005-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

2

Jet vetoes versus giant K-factors in the exclusive Z+1-jet cross section  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The ATLAS measurement of the exclusive $Z$+1-jet cross section shows a surprising agreement with fixed-order predictions in the kinematic region expected to be dominated by large jet-veto logarithms. We identify the explanation for this effect: the jet-isolation criterion implemented by ATLAS allows dijet events where an energetic jet is collinear to a final-state lepton. This process contains a giant K-factor arising from the collinear emission of a Z-boson from the dijet configuration which overwhelms the effect of the jet-veto logarithms. We provide numerical results for 7 TeV, 8 TeV and 14 TeV LHC collisions that demonstrate the interplay between the jet-veto logarithms and the giant K-factor in the theoretical prediction. We suggest an alternate isolation criterion that removes the giant K-factor and allows for a direct test of the jet-veto resummation framework in the Z+1-jet process.

Boughezal, Radja; Liu, Xiaohui

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

3

Measurement of multi-jet cross sections at ATLAS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Inclusive multi-jet production is studied using the ATLAS detector for proton-proton collisions with a center-of-mass energy of 7 TeV. The data sample corresponds to an integrated luminosity of 2.43 pb^-1, using the first proton-proton data collected by the ATLAS detector in 2010. Results on multi-jet cross sections are presented and compared to both leading-order plus parton-shower Monte Carlo predictions and next-to-leading-order QCD calculations.

Matthew Tamsett on behalf of the ATLAS collaboration

2011-09-30T23:59:59.000Z

4

DEUTERONBEAMINTERACTIONWITH Li JET FOR A NEUTRONSOURCE TEST FACILITY*  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

DEUTERONBEAMINTERACTIONWITH Li JET FOR A NEUTRONSOURCE TEST FACILITY* A. Hassanein Argonne National Laboratory 9700 South Cass Avenue Argonne, Illinois 60439 USA The submitted manurript has teen authored Interaction with Li Jet for a NeutronSource Test Facility* A. Hassanein Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne

Harilal, S. S.

5

Pulse Jet Mixing Tests With Noncohesive Solids  

SciTech Connect

This report summarizes results from pulse jet mixing (PJM) tests with noncohesive solids in Newtonian liquid. The tests were conducted during FY 2007 and 2008 to support the design of mixing systems for the Hanford Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant (WTP). Tests were conducted at three geometric scales using noncohesive simulants, and the test data were used to develop models predicting two measures of mixing performance for full-scale WTP vessels. The models predict the cloud height (the height to which solids will be lifted by the PJM action) and the critical suspension velocity (the minimum velocity needed to ensure all solids are suspended off the floor, though not fully mixed). From the cloud height, the concentration of solids at the pump inlet can be estimated. The predicted critical suspension velocity for lifting all solids is not precisely the same as the mixing requirement for 'disturbing' a sufficient volume of solids, but the values will be similar and closely related. These predictive models were successfully benchmarked against larger scale tests and compared well with results from computational fluid dynamics simulations. The application of the models to assess mixing in WTP vessels is illustrated in examples for 13 distinct designs and selected operational conditions. The values selected for these examples are not final; thus, the estimates of performance should not be interpreted as final conclusions of design adequacy or inadequacy. However, this work does reveal that several vessels may require adjustments to design, operating features, or waste feed properties to ensure confidence in operation. The models described in this report will prove to be valuable engineering tools to evaluate options as designs are finalized for the WTP. Revision 1 refines data sets used for model development and summarizes models developed since the completion of Revision 0.

Meyer, Perry A.; Bamberger, Judith A.; Enderlin, Carl W.; Fort, James A.; Wells, Beric E.; Sundaram, S. K.; Scott, Paul A.; Minette, Michael J.; Smith, Gary L.; Burns, Carolyn A.; Greenwood, Margaret S.; Morgen, Gerald P.; Baer, Ellen BK; Snyder, Sandra F.; White, Michael K.; Piepel, Gregory F.; Amidan, Brett G.; Heredia-Langner, Alejandro

2012-02-17T23:59:59.000Z

6

Pulse Jet Mixing Tests With Noncohesive Solids  

SciTech Connect

This report summarizes results from pulse jet mixing (PJM) tests with noncohesive solids in Newtonian liquid conducted during FY 2007 and 2008 to support the design of mixing systems for the Hanford Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant (WTP). Tests were conducted at three geometric scales using noncohesive simulants. The test data were used to independently develop mixing models that can be used to predict full-scale WTP vessel performance and to rate current WTP mixing system designs against two specific performance requirements. One requirement is to ensure that all solids have been disturbed during the mixing action, which is important to release gas from the solids. The second requirement is to maintain a suspended solids concentration below 20 weight percent at the pump inlet. The models predict the height to which solids will be lifted by the PJM action, and the minimum velocity needed to ensure all solids have been lifted from the floor. From the cloud height estimate we can calculate the concentration of solids at the pump inlet. The velocity needed to lift the solids is slightly more demanding than "disturbing" the solids, and is used as a surrogate for this metric. We applied the models to assess WTP mixing vessel performance with respect to the two perform¬ance requirements. Each mixing vessel was evaluated against these two criteria for two defined waste conditions. One of the wastes was defined by design limits and one was derived from Hanford waste characterization reports. The assessment predicts that three vessel types will satisfy the design criteria for all conditions evaluated. Seven vessel types will not satisfy the performance criteria used for any of the conditions evaluated. The remaining three vessel types provide varying assessments when the different particle characteristics are evaluated. The assessment predicts that three vessel types will satisfy the design criteria for all conditions evaluated. Seven vessel types will not satisfy the performance criteria used for any of the conditions evaluated. The remaining three vessel types provide varying assessments when the different particle characteristics are evaluated. The HLP-022 vessel was also evaluated using 12 m/s pulse jet velocity with 6-in. nozzles, and this design also did not satisfy the criteria for all of the conditions evaluated.

Meyer, Perry A.; Bamberger, Judith A.; Enderlin, Carl W.; Fort, James A.; Wells, Beric E.; Sundaram, S. K.; Scott, Paul A.; Minette, Michael J.; Smith, Gary L.; Burns, Carolyn A.; Greenwood, Margaret S.; Morgen, Gerald P.; Baer, Ellen BK; Snyder, Sandra F.; White, Michael; Piepel, Gregory F.; Amidan, Brett G.; Heredia-Langner, Alejandro; Bailey, Sharon A.; Bower, John C.; Denslow, Kayte M.; Eakin, David E.; Elmore, Monte R.; Gauglitz, Phillip A.; Guzman, Anthony D.; Hatchell, Brian K.; Hopkins, Derek F.; Hurley, David E.; Johnson, Michael D.; Kirihara, Leslie J.; Lawler, Bruce D.; Loveland, Jesse S.; Mullen, O Dennis; Pekour, Mikhail S.; Peters, Timothy J.; Robinson, Peter J.; Russcher, Michael S.; Sande, Susan; Santoso, Christian; Shoemaker, Steven V.; Silva, Steve M.; Smith, Devin E.; Su, Yin-Fong; Toth, James J.; Wiberg, John D.; Yu, Xiao-Ying; Zuljevic, Nino

2009-05-11T23:59:59.000Z

7

Measurements of the W production cross sections in association with jets with the ATLAS detector  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This paper presents cross sections for the production of a W boson in association with jets, measured in proton--proton collisions at $\\sqrt{s}=7$ TeV with the ATLAS experiment at the Large Hadron Collider. With an integrated luminosity of $4.6 fb^{-1}$, this data set allows for an exploration of a large kinematic range, including jet production up to a transverse momentum of 1 TeV and multiplicities up to seven associated jets. The production cross sections for W bosons are measured in both the electron and muon decay channels. Differential cross sections for many observables are also presented including measurements of the jet observables such as the rapidities and the transverse momenta as well as measurements of event observables such as the scalar sums of the transverse momenta of the jets. The measurements are compared to numerous QCD predictions including next-to-leading-order perturbative calculations, resummation calculations and Monte Carlo generators.

ATLAS Collaboration

2014-09-30T23:59:59.000Z

8

Measurement of the inclusive bb jet cross section at the Collidor Detector at Fermilab  

SciTech Connect

Data collected by the Fermilab CDF detector are used to measure the inclusive b{bar b} jet production cross section in proton-antiproton collisions at a center-of-mass energy of 1.96 TeV. Vertices displaced from the primary interaction point (secondary vertices) are a signature for long-lived decay and are used to identify jets originating from b quarks. An event sample containing two jets, each having an identified secondary vertex, is used. The jets are required to be within the pseudo-rapidity region |{eta}| < 1.2. One of the jets is required to have a transverse energy greater than 30 GeV and the other jet is required to have a transverse energy greater than 20 GeV. The results are compared to Leading Order (Pythia and Herwig) and Next to Leading Order (MC{at}NLO) predictions.

Gajjar, Anant; /Liverpool U.

2005-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

9

Measurement of the tt¯ cross section using high-multiplicity jet events  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We present a measurement of the tt¯ cross section using high-multiplicity jet events produced in pp¯ collisions at s=1.96??TeV. These data were recorded at the Fermilab Tevatron Collider with the D0 detector. Events with at least six jets, two of them identified as b jets, were selected from a 1??fb-1 data set. The measured cross section, assuming a top quark mass of 175??GeV/c2, is 6.9±2.0??pb, in agreement with theoretical expectations.

V. M. Abazov et al. (D0 Collaboration)

2010-08-20T23:59:59.000Z

10

Inclusive D* Meson Cross Sections and D* Jet Correlations in Photoproduction at HERA  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Differential photoproduction cross sections are measured for events containing D* mesons. The data were taken with the H1 detector at the ep collider HERA and correspond to an integrated luminosity of 51.1 pb-1. The kinematic region covers small photon virtualities Q^2 < 0.01 GeV^2 and photon-proton centre-of-mass energies of 171 < W_gammap < 256 GeV. The details of the heavy quark production process are further investigated in events with one or two jets in addition to the D* meson. Differential cross sections for D* jet production are determined and the correlations between the D* meson and the jet(s) are studied. The results are compared with perturbative QCD predictions applying collinear- or kt -factorisation.

Aktas, A; Anthonis, T; Antunovic, B; Aplin, S; Asmone, A; Astvatsatourov, A; Babaev, A; Backovic, S; Baghdasaryan, A; Baranov, P; Barrelet, E; Bartel, Wulfrin; Baudrand, S; Baumgartner, S; Beckingham, M; Behnke, O; Behrendt, O; Belousov, A; Berger, N; Bizot, J C; Boenig, M O; Boudry, V; Bracinik, J; Brandt, G; Brisson, V; Bruncko, D; Büsser, F W; Bunyatyan, A; Buschhorn, G; Bystritskaya, L; Campbell, A J; Caron, S; Cassol-Brunner, F; Cerny, K; Cerny, V; Chekelian, V; Contreras, J G; Coughlan, J A; Cox, B E; Cozzika, G; Cvach, J; Dainton, J B; Dau, W D; Daum, K; De Boer, Y; Delcourt, B; Del Degan, M; de Roeck, A; De Wolf, E A; Diaconu, C; Dodonov, V; Dubak, A; Eckerlin, G; Efremenko, V; Egli, S; Eichler, R; Eisele, F; Eliseev, A; Elsen, E; Essenov, S; Falkewicz, A; Faulkner, P J W; Favart, L; Fedotov, A; Felst, R; Feltesse, J; Ferencei, J; Finke, L; Fleischer, M; Flucke, G; Fomenko, A; Franke, G; Frisson, T; Gabathuler, E; Garutti, E; Gayler, J; Gerlich, C; Ghazaryan, S; Ginzburgskaya, S; Glazov, A; Glushkov, I; Görlich, L; Goettlich, M; Gogitidze, N; Gorbounov, S; Grab, C; Greenshaw, T; Gregori, M; Grell, B R; Grindhammer, G; Gwilliam, C; Habib, S; Haidt, D; Hansson, M; Heinzelmann, G; Henderson, R C W; Henschel, H; Herrera-Corral, G; Hildebrandt, M; Hiller, K H; Hoffmann, D; Horisberger, R P; Hovhannisyan, A; Hreus, T; Hussain, S; Ibbotson, M; Ismail, M; Jacquet, M; Janssen, X; Jemanov, V; Jönsson, L B; Johnson, D P; Jung, A W; Jung, H; Kapichine, M; Katzy, J; Kenyon, I R; Kiesling, C; Klein, M; Kleinwort, C; Klimkovich, T; Kluge, T; Knies, G; Knutsson, A; Korbel, V; Kostka, P; Krastev, K; Kretzschmar, J; Kropivnitskaya, A; Krüger, K; Landon, M P J; Lange, W; Lastoviicka-Medin, G; Laycock, P; Lebedev, A; Leibenguth, G; Lendermann, V; Levonian, S; Lindfeld, L; Lipka, K; Liptaj, A; List, B; List, J; Lobodzinska, E; Loktionova, N; López-Fernandez, R; Lubimov, V; Lucaci-Timoce, A I; Lüders, H; Lux, T; Lytkin, L; Makankine, A; Malden, N; Malinovskii, E I; Marage, P; Marshall, R; Marti, L; Martisikova, M; Martyn, H U; Maxfield, S J; Mehta, A; Meier, K; Meyer, A B; Meyer, H; Meyer, J; Michels, V; Mikocki, S; Milcewicz-Mika, I; Milstead, D; Mladenov, D; Mohamed, A; Moreau, F; Morozov, A; Morris, J V; Mozer, M U; Müller, K; Murn, P; Nankov, K; Naroska, B; Naumann, T; Newman, P R; Niebuhr, C; Nikiforov, A; Nowak, G; Nowak, K; Nozicka, M; Oganezov, R; Olivier, B; Olsson, J E; Osman, S; Ozerov, D; Palichik, V; Panagoulias, I; Papadopoulou, T D; Pascaud, C; Patel, G D; Peng, H; Pérez, E; Perez-Astudillo, D; Perieanu, A; Petrukhin, A; Pitzl, D; Placakyte, R; Portheault, B; Povh, B; Prideaux, P; Rahmat, A J; Raicevic, N; Reimer, P; Rimmer, A; Risler, C; Rizvi, E; Robmann, P; Roland, B; Roosen, R; Rostovtsev, A; Rurikova, Z; Rusakov, S; Salvaire, F; Sankey, D P C; Sauter, M; Sauvan, E; Schmidt, S; Schmitt, S; Schmitz, C; Schoeffel, L; Schöning, A; Schultz-Coulon, H C; Sefkow, F; Shaw-West, R N; Shevyakov, I; Shtarkov, L N; Sloan, T; Smirnov, P; Soloviev, Yu; South, D; Spaskov, V; Specka, A; Steder, M; Stella, B; Stiewe, J; Stoilov, A; Straumann, U; Sunar, D; Tchoulakov, V; Thompson, G; Thompson, P D; Toll, T; Tomasz, F; Traynor, D; Trinh, T N; Truöl, P; Tsakov, I; Tsipolitis, G; Tsurin, I; Turnau, J; Tzamariudaki, E; Urban, K; Urban, M; Usik, A; Utkin, D; Valkárová, A; Vallée, C; Van Mechelen, P; Vargas, A; Trevino; Vazdik, Ya A; Veelken, C; Vinokurova, S; Volchinski, V; Wacker, K; Weber, G; Weber, R; Wegener, D; Werner, C; Wessels, M; Wessling, B; Wissing, C; Wolf, R; Wünsch, E; Xella, S M; Yan, W; Yeganov, V; Zaicek, J; Zaleisak, J; Zhang, Z; Zhelezov, A; Zhokin, A; Zhu, Y C; Zimmermann, J; Zimmermann, T; Zohrabyan, H; Zomer, F

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

11

Measurement of the ratio of inclusive cross sections ?(pp¯?Z+b-quark jet)/?(pp¯?Z+jet) at s=1.96??TeV  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The ratio of the cross section for pp¯ interactions producing a Z boson and at least one b-quark jet to the inclusive Z+jet cross section is measured using 4.2??fb-1 of pp¯ collisions collected with the D0 detector at the Fermilab Tevatron collider at s=1.96??TeV. The Z??+?- candidate events with at least one b jet are discriminated from Z+charm and light jet(s) events by a novel technique that exploits the properties of the tracks associated to the jet. The measured ratio is 0.0193±0.0027 for events having a jet with transverse momentum pT>20??GeV and pseudorapidity |?|?2.5, which is the most precise to date and is consistent with theoretical predictions.

V. M. Abazov et al. (D0 Collaboration)

2011-02-28T23:59:59.000Z

12

Measurement of Z/$\\gamma$+jet+X and $\\gamma$+b/c+X Cross Sections with the D0 Detector  

SciTech Connect

We present measurements of differential cross sections for the inclusive Z/{gamma}* + jet production and the inclusive photon plus heavy flavor production in a data sample of 1fb{sup -1} collected with the D0 detector in proton-antiproton collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV. In the first measurement, we compare kinematic distributions of the Z/{gamma}* and the jets as well as various angles of the Z+jet system with different Monte Carlo event generators and next-to-leading order perturbative QCD (NLO pQCD) predictions with non-perturbative corrections applied. In the second measurement, we compare the results with NLO pQCD predictions, covering photon transverse momenta 30-150 GeV, photon rapidities |y{sup {gamma}}| < 1.0, jet rapidities |y{sup jet}| < 0.8, and jet transverse momenta p{sub T}{sup jet} > 15 GeV.

Rangel, Murilo

2009-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

13

Jet Jet Jet Jet  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

protons protons top quark bottom quark muon top quark antiprotons bottom quark low energy muon quark quark - W boson + Jet Jet Jet Jet neutrino W boson particles antiparticles A Top Antitop Quark Event from the D-Zero Detector at Fermilab muon low energy muon Jet Jet Jet Jet particles antiparticles Particles Seen by the D-Zero Detector at Fermilab in a Top Antitop Quark Event. DST LEGO 16-JUL-1996 15:32 Run 92704 Event 14022 9-JUL-1995 13:17 MUON MUON Miss ET ET DST ETA-PHI 4 MUON 1 MISS ET 4 JET (HAD) (EM) D-Zero Detector at Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory Lego Plot CAL+TKS END VIEW 16-JUL-1996 15:33 Run 92704 Event 14022 9-JUL-1995 13:17 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

14

Measurement of the Inclusive Jet Cross Section in pp Collisions at sqrt[s]=7??TeV  

SciTech Connect

The inclusive jet cross section is measured in pp collisions with a center-of-mass energy of 7 TeV at the LHC using the CMS experiment. The data sample corresponds to an integrated luminosity of 34 inverse picobarns. The measurement is made for jet transverse momenta in the range 18-1100 GeV and for absolute values of rapidity less than 3. The measured cross section extends to the highest values of jet pT ever observed and, within the experimental and theoretical uncertainties, is generally in agreement with next-to-leading-order perturbative QCD predictions.

Chatrchyan, Serguei; et al.

2011-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

15

Measurement of the triple-differential cross section for photon + jets production in proton-proton collisions at s? = 7 TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A measurement of the triple-differential cross section, d[superscript 3]?/(dp[superscript ?]Td?[superscript ?]d?[superscript jet]) , in photon + jets final states using a data sample from proton-proton collisions at s? = ...

Apyan, Aram

16

Reflective Cracking Study: HVS Test Section Forensic Investigation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Study: HVS Test Section Forensic Investigation Authors: D.describes the results of the forensic investigation on thedata collected during this forensic investigation include: •

Jones, David; Steven, B.; Harvey, John T

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

17

Heat transfer characteristics of circular impinging jet arrays in an annular section with cross flow effects  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. . Heat transfer and Flutd flow results ? Counter flow . 32 64 CONCLUSIONS . 101 REFERENCES . 104 APPENDIX A. APPENDIX B APPENDIX C LIST OF FIGURES FIGURE 1 Detailed Schematic of the Test Section with the Flow Loop for 81. 27cm Inner pipe... with Parallel Flow. . 2 Schematic Diagram showing the arrangement of the mner pipes with different diameters with the copper segments. 3 Schematic of the test section showmg the two different flow arrangements (Parallel Flow and Counter Flow) . Page 12 14...

Mhetras, Shantanu Prakash

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

18

Evaluation tests for photovoltaic concentrator receiver sections and modules  

SciTech Connect

Sandia has developed a third-generation set of specifications for performance and reliability testing of photovoltaic concentrator modules. Several new requirements have been defined. The primary purpose of the tests is to screen new concentrator designs and new production runs for susceptibility to known failure mechanisms. Ultraviolet radiation testing of materials precedes receiver section and module performance and environmental tests. The specifications include the purpose, procedure, and requirements for each test. Recommendations for future improvements are presented.

Woodworth, J.R.; Whipple, M.L.

1992-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

19

t-tbar cross-section at Tevatron Lepton + jets channel  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

energy resolution: ­ Muons are of two types: ­ CMX ­ eta = 0.6..1.0 ­ CMUP ­ eta microns #12;II-b/c. Calorimetry and muons Outside of the tracker and solenoid Eta : isolated EM clusters in CEM matching XFT track ­ Jets use cone: 0.4 Standard jet energy corrections Jet

20

Measurement of the tt-bar cross section using high-multiplicity jet events  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

) or five-jet (sixth and lower pT jets) samples. There was no reason to prefer the four- jet–initiated background over the one built from a five-jet bbR? 0 1 2 3 4 5 a rb itr ar y un its 0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05 DØ -1Data, 1 fb 4-jet 5-jet >15 Ge...V/cTp (a) bbR? 0 1 2 3 4 5 a rb itr ar y un its 0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05 0.06 0.07 DØ -1Data, 1 fb 4-jet 5-jet >40 GeV/cTp (b) FIG. 5. #2;R between the two leading b-tagged jets in four-jet and five-jet events with (a) pT > 15 GeV=c; (b) pT > 40 Ge...

Baringer, Philip S.; Bean, Alice; Clutter, Justace Randall; McGivern, Carrie Lynne; Moulik, Tania; Wilson, Graham Wallace; Abazov, V. M.; Abbott, B.; Abolins, M.; Acharya, B. S.; Adams, M.; Adams, T.; Aguilo, E.

2010-08-20T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


21

Project W-320 Heel Jet Secondary Catch Mechanism lateral load test  

SciTech Connect

This test procedure establishes the requirements for performing a lateral load test of the Heel Jet Secondary Catch Mechanism (SCM). Successful performance of this test will demonstrate that the SCM is capable of performing as designed when subjected to a force applied normal to the longitudinal axis of the mechanism. This test procedure is prepared following the recommended format and content guidelines for test procedures as prescribed in WHC-IP-1026, Engineering Practice Guidelines, Appendix K, Test Plans, Specifications, Procedures and Reports.

Bellomy, J.R.

1994-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

22

Development test report for the high pressure water jet system nozzles  

SciTech Connect

The high pressure water jet nozzle tests were conducted to identify optimum water pressure, water flow rate, nozzle orifice size and fixture configuration needed to effectively decontaminate empty fuel storage canisters in KE-Basin. This report gives the tests results and recommendations from the these tests.

Takasumi, D.S.

1995-09-28T23:59:59.000Z

23

Measurement of the cross section for W-boson production in association with jets in pp¯ collisions at s=1.96??TeV  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We present a measurement of the cross section for W-boson production in association with jets in pp¯ collisions at s=1.96??TeV. The analysis uses a data sample corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 320??pb-1 collected with the CDF II detector. W bosons are identified in their electron decay channel and jets are reconstructed using a cone algorithm. For each W+?n-jet sample (n=1-4) we measure the differential cross section d?(pp¯?W+?n-jet)/dETnth-jet×B(W?e?) with respect to the transverse energy ET of the nth-highest ET jet above 20 GeV, and the total cross section ?(pp¯?W+?n-jet;ETnth-jet>25??GeV)×B(W?e?), for a restricted W?e? decay phase space. The cross sections, corrected for all detector effects, can be directly compared to particle level W+jet(s) predictions. We present here comparisons to leading order and next-to-leading order predictions.

T. Aaltonen et al. (CDF Collaboration)

2008-01-31T23:59:59.000Z

24

Advanced Hot Section Materials and Coatings Test Rig  

SciTech Connect

Phase I of the Hyperbaric Advanced Hot Section Materials & Coating Test Rig Program has been successfully completed. Florida Turbine Technologies has designed and planned the implementation of a laboratory rig capable of simulating the hot gas path conditions of coal gas fired industrial gas turbine engines. Potential uses of this rig include investigations into environmental attack of turbine materials and coatings exposed to syngas, erosion, and thermal-mechanical fatigue. The principle activities during Phase 1 of this project included providing several conceptual designs for the test section, evaluating various syngas-fueled rig combustor concepts, comparing the various test section concepts and then selecting a configuration for detail design. Conceptual definition and requirements of auxiliary systems and facilities were also prepared. Implementation planning also progressed, with schedules prepared and future project milestones defined. The results of these tasks continue to show rig feasibility, both technically and economically.

Dan Davis

2006-09-30T23:59:59.000Z

25

Top physics: measurement of the cross section for ttbar production in ppbar collisions using the kinematics of lepton + jets events  

SciTech Connect

We present a measurement of the top pair production cross section in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV. We collect a data sample with an integrated luminosity of 194 {+-} 11 pb{sup -1} with the CDF II detector at the Fermilab Tevatron. We use an artificial neural network technique to discriminate between top pair production and background processes in a sample of 519 lepton+jets events, which have one isolated energetic charged lepton, large missing transverse energy and at least three energetic jets. We measure the top pair production cross section to be {sigma}{sub t{bar t}} = 6.6 {+-} 1.1 {+-} 1.5 pb, where the first uncertainty is statistical and the second is systematic.

Acosta, D.; The CDF Collaboration

2005-04-27T23:59:59.000Z

26

Measurement of the $WW+WZ$ Production Cross Section Using a Matrix Element Technique in Lepton + Jets Events  

SciTech Connect

We present a measurement of the WW + WZ production cross section observed in a final state consisting of an identified electron or muon, two jets, and missing transverse energy. The measurement is carried out in a data sample corresponding to up to 4.6 fb{sup -1} of integrated luminosity at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV collected by the CDF II detector. Matrix element calculations are used to separate the diboson signal from the large backgrounds. The WW + WZ cross section is measured to be 17.4 {+-} 3.3 pb, in agreement with standard model predictions. A fit to the dijet invariant mass spectrum yields a compatible cross section measurement.

Aaltonen, T.; /Helsinki Inst. of Phys.; Alvarez Gonzalez, B.; /Oviedo U. /Cantabria Inst. of Phys.; Amerio, S.; /INFN, Padua; Amidei, D.; /Michigan U.; Anastassov, A.; /Northwestern U.; Annovi, A.; /Frascati; Antos, J.; /Comenius U.; Apollinari, G.; /Fermilab; Appel, J.A.; /Fermilab; Apresyan, A.; /Purdue U.; Arisawa, T.; /Waseda U. /Dubna, JINR

2010-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

27

Differential cross section measurements for the production of a W boson in association with jets in proton-proton collisions at sqrt(s) = 7 TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements are reported of differential cross sections for the production of a W boson, which decays into a muon and a neutrino, in association with jets, as a function of several variables, including the transverse momenta and pseudorapidities of the four leading jets, the scalar sum of jet transverse momenta, and the difference in azimuthal angle between the directions of each jet and the muon. The data sample of pp collisions at a centre-of-mass energy of 7 TeV was collected with the CMS detector at the LHC and corresponds to an integrated luminosity of 5.0 inverse femtobarns. The measured cross sections are compared to predictions from Monte Carlo generators, MADGRAPH+PYTHIA and SHERPA, and to next-to-leading-order calculations from BLACKHAT+SHERPA. The differential cross sections are found to be in agreement with the predictions, apart from the pt distributions of the leading jets at high pt values, the distributions of the HT at high-HT and low jet multiplicity, and the distribution of the difference in azimuthal angle between the leading jet and the muon at low values.

CMS Collaboration

2014-06-29T23:59:59.000Z

28

Measurement of the hadronic activity in events with a Z and two jets and extraction of the cross section for the electroweak production of a Z with two jets in pp collisions at ?s =7 TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The first measurement of the electroweak production cross section of a Z boson with two jets (Zjj) in pp collisions at ?s = 7 TeV is presented, based on a data sample recorded by the CMS experiment at the LHC with an ...

Apyan, Aram

29

Inclusive Jets in PHP  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Differential inclusive-jet cross sections have been measured in photoproduction for boson virtualities Q^2 < 1 GeV^2 with the ZEUS detector at HERA using an integrated luminosity of 300 pb^-1. Jets were identified in the laboratory frame using the k_T, anti-k_T or SIScone jet algorithms. Cross sections are presented as functions of the jet pseudorapidity, eta(jet), and the jet transverse energy, E_T(jet). Next-to-leading-order QCD calculations give a good description of the measurements, except for jets with low E_T(jet) and high eta(jet). The cross sections have the potential to improve the determination of the PDFs in future QCD fits. Values of alpha_s(M_Z) have been extracted from the measurements based on different jet algorithms. In addition, the energy-scale dependence of the strong coupling was determined.

Roloff, Philipp

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

30

Inclusive Jets in PHP  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Differential inclusive-jet cross sections have been measured in photoproduction for boson virtualities Q^2 < 1 GeV^2 with the ZEUS detector at HERA using an integrated luminosity of 300 pb^-1. Jets were identified in the laboratory frame using the k_T, anti-k_T or SIScone jet algorithms. Cross sections are presented as functions of the jet pseudorapidity, eta(jet), and the jet transverse energy, E_T(jet). Next-to-leading-order QCD calculations give a good description of the measurements, except for jets with low E_T(jet) and high eta(jet). The cross sections have the potential to improve the determination of the PDFs in future QCD fits. Values of alpha_s(M_Z) have been extracted from the measurements based on different jet algorithms. In addition, the energy-scale dependence of the strong coupling was determined.

Philipp Roloff

2013-10-23T23:59:59.000Z

31

Measurement of ww + wz production cross section and study of the dijet mass spectrum in the lnu + jets final state at CDF  

SciTech Connect

We present the measurement of the WW and WZ production cross section in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV, in a final state consisting of an electron or muon, neutrino and jets. The data analyzed were collected by the CDF II detector at the Tevatron collider and correspond to 4.3 fb{sup -1} of integrated luminosity. The analysis uses a fit to the dijet mass distribution to extract the diboson contribution. We observe 1582 {+-} 275(stat.) {+-} 107(syst.) diboson candidate events and measure a cross section of {sigma}{sub WW/WZ} = 18.1 {+-} 3.3(stat.) {+-} 2.5(syst.) pb, consistent with the Standard Model prediction of 15.9 {+-} 0.9 pb. The best fit to the dijet mass of the known components shows a good agreement with the data except for the [120, 160] GeV/c{sup 2} mass range, where an excess is observed. We perform detailed checks of our background model and study the significance of the excess, assuming an additional gaussian component with a width compatible with the expected dijet mass resolution. A standard {Delta}{sub {chi}}{sup 2} test of the presence of the additional component, returns a p-value of 4.2 x 10{sup -4} when standard sources of systematics are considered, corresponding to a significance of 3.3{sigma}.

Cavaliere, Viviana; /Siena U.

2010-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

32

Gravitomagnetic jets  

SciTech Connect

We present a family of dynamic rotating cylindrically symmetric Ricci-flat gravitational fields whose geodesic motions have the structure of gravitomagnetic jets. These correspond to helical motions of free test particles up and down parallel to the axis of cylindrical symmetry and are reminiscent of the motion of test charges in a magnetic field. The speed of a test particle in a gravitomagnetic jet asymptotically approaches the speed of light. Moreover, numerical evidence suggests that jets are attractors. The possible implications of our results for the role of gravitomagnetism in the formation of astrophysical jets are briefly discussed.

Chicone, C.; Mashhoon, B. [Department of Mathematics and Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri 65211 (United States); Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri 65211 (United States)

2011-03-15T23:59:59.000Z

33

Cap Bubble Drift Velocity in a Confined Test Section  

SciTech Connect

In the two-group interfacial area transport equation, bubbles are categorized into two groups, i.e., spherical/distorted bubbles as group 1 and cap/slug/churn-turbulent bubbles as group 2. The bubble rise velocities for both groups of bubbles may be estimated by the drift flux model by applying different distribution parameters and drift velocities for both groups. However, the drift velocity for group 2 bubbles is not always applicable (when the wall effect becomes important) as in the current test loop of interest where the flow channel is confined by two parallel flat walls, with a dimension of 200-mm in width and 10-mm in gap. The previous experiments indicated that no stable slug flow existed in this test section, which was designed to permit visualization of the flow patterns and bubble characteristics without the distortion associated with curved surfaces. In fact, distorted cap bubbly and churn-turbulent flow was observed. Therefore, it is essential to developed a correlation for cap bubble drift velocity in this confined flow channel. Since the rise velocity of a cap bubble depends on its size, a high-speed movie camera is used to capture images of cap bubbles to obtain the bubble size information. Meanwhile, the rise velocity of cap and elongated bubbles (called cap bubbles hereafter) is investigated by examining the captured images frame by frame. As a result, the conventional correlation of drift velocity for slug bubbles is modified and acceptable agreements between the measurements and correlation estimation are achieved.

Xiaodong Sun; Seungjin Kim; Mamoru Ishii; Frank W. Lincoln; Stephen G. Beus

2002-10-09T23:59:59.000Z

34

Inclusive Jet Production in ?p and ?? Processes: Direct and Resolved Photon Cross Sections in Next-To-Leading Order QCD  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The production of jets in low Q 2 ep scattering (photoproduction) and in low Q 2 ey + ey ? scatterin...

M. Klasen; T. Kleinwort; G. Kramer

2000-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

35

Scaling Laws for Reduced-Scale Tests of Pulse Jet Mixing Systems in Non-Newtonian Slurries: Mixing Cavern Behavior  

SciTech Connect

The Waste Treatment Plant (WTP) under construction at the Hanford Site will use pulse jet mixer (PJM) technology for mixing and gas retention control applications in tanks expected to contain waste slurries exhibiting a non-Newtonian rheology. This paper presents the results of theoretical and experimental studies undertaken to establish a methodology to perform reduced-scale mixing tests with PJM systems in non-Newtonian fluids. A theoretical model for mixing cavern formation from steady and pulsed jets is developed and compared with data from a single unsteady jet in a yield stress simulant. Dimensional analysis is used to identify the important dimensionless parameters affecting mixing performance in more complex systems. Scaling laws are proposed based on the modeling and dimensional analysis. Experimental validation of the scaling laws governing unsteady jet mixing in non-Newtonian fluids are also presented. Tests were conducted at three scales using two non-Newtonian simulants. The data were compared non-dimensionally, and the important scale laws were confirmed. The key dimensionless parameters were found to be the Strouhal number (which describes unsteady pulse jet mixer operation), the yield Reynolds number (which governs cavern formation due to non-Newtonian fluid behavior), and the viscous Reynolds number (which determines the flow regime and the degree of turbulence). The experimentally validated scaling laws provide the basis for reduced scale testing of prototypic WTP mixing systems. It is argued that mixing systems developed from reduced scale testing will produce conservative designs at full scale.

Meyer, Perry A.; Kurath, Dean E.; Bamberger, Judith A.; Barnes, Steven M.; Etchells, Arthur W.

2006-03-02T23:59:59.000Z

36

Measurement of the tt? production cross section in pp? collisions at ?s=1.96 TeV using events with large Missing ET and jets  

In this paper we report a measurement of the t{anti t} production cross section in pp? collisions at ?s = 1.96 TeV using data corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 2.2 fb-1 collected with the CDF II detector at the Tevatron accelerator. We select events with significant missing transverse energy and high jet multiplicity. This measurement vetoes the presence of explicitly identified electrons and muons, thus enhancing the tau contribution of ttMs; decays. Signal events are discriminated from the background using a neural network and heavy flavor jets are identified by a secondary-vertex tagging algorithm. We measure a tt? production cross section of 7.99 ± 0.55(stat) ± 0.76(syst) ± 0.46(lumi) pb, assuming a top mass mtop = 172.5 GeV/c2, in agreement with previous measurements and standard model predictions.

Aaltonen, T [Helsinki Inst. of Phys.; Alvarez Gonzalez, B [Oviedo U.; Cantabria Inst. of Phys.; Amerio, S [INFN, Padua; Amidei, D [Michigan U.; Anastassov, A [Northwestern U.; Annovi, A [Frascati; Antos, J [Comenius U.; Apollinari, G [Fermilab; Appel, J A [Fermilab; Apresyan, A [Purdue U.; Arisawa, T [Waseda U.; Dubna, JINR

2011-08-09T23:59:59.000Z

37

Measurement of differential production cross section for $Z/?^*$ bosons in association with jets in $p\\bar{p}$ collisions at $\\sqrt{s}=1.96$ TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Differential cross sections for the production of $Z$ bosons or off-shell photons $\\gamma^*$ in association with jets are measured in proton-antiproton collisions at center-of-mass energy $\\sqrt{s}=1.96$ TeV using the full data set collected with the Collider Detector at Fermilab in Tevatron Run II, and corresponding to 9.6 fb$^{-1}$ of integrated luminosity. Results include first measurements at CDF of differential cross sections in events with a $Z/\\gamma^*$ boson and three or more jets, the inclusive cross section for production of $Z/\\gamma^*$ and four or more jets, and cross sections as functions of various angular observables in lower jet-multiplicity final states. Measured cross sections are compared to several theoretical predictions.

CDF Collaboration; T. Aaltonen; S. Amerio; D. Amidei; A. Anastassov; A. Annovi; J. Antos; G. Apollinari; J. A. Appel; T. Arisawa; A. Artikov; J. Asaadi; W. Ashmanskas; B. Auerbach; A. Aurisano; F. Azfar; W. Badgett; T. Bae; A. Barbaro-Galtieri; V. E. Barnes; B. A. Barnett; P. Barria; P. Bartos; M. Bauce; F. Bedeschi; S. Behari; G. Bellettini; J. Bellinger; D. Benjamin; A. Beretvas; A. Bhatti; K. R. Bland; B. Blumenfeld; A. Bocci; A. Bodek; D. Bortoletto; J. Boudreau; A. Boveia; L. Brigliadori; C. Bromberg; E. Brucken; J. Budagov; H. S. Budd; K. Burkett; G. Busetto; P. Bussey; P. Butti; A. Buzatu; A. Calamba; S. Camarda; M. Campanelli; F. Canelli; B. Carls; D. Carlsmith; R. Carosi; S. Carrillo; B. Casal; M. Casarsa; A. Castro; P. Catastini; D. Cauz; V. Cavaliere; A. Cerri; L. Cerrito; Y. C. Chen; M. Chertok; G. Chiarelli; G. Chlachidze; K. Cho; D. Chokheli; A. Clark; C. Clarke; M. E. Convery; J. Conway; M. Corbo; M. Cordelli; C. A. Cox; D. J. Cox; M. Cremonesi; D. Cruz; J. Cuevas; R. Culbertson; N. d'Ascenzo; M. Datta; P. de Barbaro; L. Demortier; L. Marchese; M. Deninno; F. Devoto; M. D'Errico; A. Di Canto; B. Di Ruzza; J. R. Dittmann; M. D'Onofrio; S. Donati; M. Dorigo; A. Driutti; K. Ebina; R. Edgar; A. Elagin; R. Erbacher; S. Errede; B. Esham; S. Farrington; J. P. Fernández Ramos; R. Field; G. Flanagan; R. Forrest; M. Franklin; J. C. Freeman; H. Frisch; Y. Funakoshi; C. Galloni; A. F. Garfinkel; P. Garosi; H. Gerberich; E. Gerchtein; S. Giagu; V. Giakoumopoulou; K. Gibson; C. M. Ginsburg; N. Giokaris; P. Giromini; V. Glagolev; D. Glenzinski; M. Gold; D. Goldin; A. Golossanov; G. Gomez; G. Gomez-Ceballos; M. Goncharov; O. González López; I. Gorelov; A. T. Goshaw; K. Goulianos; E. Gramellini; C. Grosso-Pilcher; R. C. Group; J. Guimaraes da Costa; S. R. Hahn; J. Y. Han; F. Happacher; K. Hara; M. Hare; R. F. Harr; T. Harrington-Taber; K. Hatakeyama; C. Hays; J. Heinrich; M. Herndon; A. Hocker; Z. Hong; W. Hopkins; S. Hou; R. E. Hughes; U. Husemann; M. Hussein; J. Huston; G. Introzzi; M. Iori; A. Ivanov; E. James; D. Jang; B. Jayatilaka; E. J. Jeon; S. Jindariani; M. Jones; K. K. Joo; S. Y. Jun; T. R. Junk; M. Kambeitz; T. Kamon; P. E. Karchin; A. Kasmi; Y. Kato; W. Ketchum; J. Keung; B. Kilminster; D. H. Kim; H. S. Kim; J. E. Kim; M. J. Kim; S. B. Kim; S. H. Kim; Y. K. Kim; Y. J. Kim; N. Kimura; M. Kirby; K. Knoepfel; K. Kondo; D. J. Kong; J. Konigsberg; A. V. Kotwal; M. Kreps; J. Kroll; M. Kruse; T. Kuhr; M. Kurata; A. T. Laasanen; S. Lammel; M. Lancaster; K. Lannon; G. Latino; H. S. Lee; J. S. Lee; S. Leo; S. Leone; J. D. Lewis; A. Limosani; E. Lipeles; A. Lister; H. Liu; Q. Liu; T. Liu; S. Lockwitz; A. Loginov; A. Lucà; D. Lucchesi; J. Lueck; P. Lujan; P. Lukens; G. Lungu; J. Lys; R. Lysak; R. Madrak; P. Maestro; S. Malik; G. Manca; A. Manousakis-Katsikakis; F. Margaroli; P. Marino; K. Matera; M. E. Mattson; A. Mazzacane; P. Mazzanti; R. McNulty; A. Mehta; P. Mehtala; C. Mesropian; T. Miao; D. Mietlicki; A. Mitra; H. Miyake; S. Moed; N. Moggi; C. S. Moon; R. Moore; M. J. Morello; A. Mukherjee; Th. Muller; P. Murat; M. Mussini; J. Nachtman; Y. Nagai; J. Naganoma; I. Nakano; A. Napier; J. Nett; C. Neu; T. Nigmanov; L. Nodulman; S. Y. Noh; O. Norniella; L. Oakes; S. H. Oh; Y. D. Oh; I. Oksuzian; T. Okusawa; R. Orava; L. Ortolan; C. Pagliarone; E. Palencia; P. Palni; V. Papadimitriou; W. Parker; G. Pauletta; M. Paulini; C. Paus; T. J. Phillips; E. Pianori; J. Pilot; K. Pitts; C. Plager; L. Pondrom; S. Poprocki; K. Potamianos; F. Prokoshin; A. Pranko; F. Ptohos; G. Punzi; I. Redondo Fernández; P. Renton; M. Rescigno; F. Rimondi; L. Ristori; A. Robson; T. Rodriguez; S. Rolli; M. Ronzani; R. Roser; J. L. Rosner; F. Ruffini; A. Ruiz; J. Russ; V. Rusu; W. K. Sakumoto; Y. Sakurai; L. Santi; K. Sato; V. Saveliev; A. Savoy-Navarro; P. Schlabach; E. E. Schmidt; T. Schwarz; L. Scodellaro; F. Scuri; S. Seidel; Y. Seiya; A. Semenov; F. Sforza; S. Z. Shalhout; T. Shears; P. F. Shepard; M. Shimojima; M. Shochet; I. Shreyber-Tecker; A. Simonenko; K. Sliwa; J. R. Smith; F. D. Snider; V. Sorin; H. Song; M. Stancari; R. St. Denis; D. Stentz; J. Strologas; Y. Sudo; A. Sukhanov; I. Suslov; K. Takemasa; Y. Takeuchi; J. Tang; M. Tecchio; P. K. Teng; J. Thom; E. Thomson; V. Thukral; D. Toback; S. Tokar; K. Tollefson; T. Tomura; D. Tonelli; S. Torre; D. Torretta; P. Totaro; M. Trovato; F. Ukegawa; S. Uozumi; F. Vázquez; G. Velev; C. Vellidis; C. Vernieri; M. Vidal; R. Vilar; J. Vizán; M. Vogel; G. Volpi; P. Wagner; R. Wallny; S. M. Wang; D. Waters; W. C. Wester III; D. Whiteson; A. B. Wicklund; S. Wilbur; H. H. Williams; J. S. Wilson; P. Wilson; B. L. Winer; P. Wittich; S. Wolbers; H. Wolfe; T. Wright; X. Wu; Z. Wu; K. Yamamoto; D. Yamato; T. Yang; U. K. Yang; Y. C. Yang; W. -M. Yao; G. P. Yeh; K. Yi; J. Yoh; K. Yorita; T. Yoshida; G. B. Yu; I. Yu; A. M. Zanetti; Y. Zeng; C. Zhou; S. Zucchelli

2014-09-15T23:59:59.000Z

38

Pulse Jet Mixer Overblow Testing for Assessment of Loadings During Multiple Overblows  

SciTech Connect

The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office of River Protection’s Waste Treatment Plant (WTP) is being designed and built to pretreat and then vitrify a large portion of the wastes in Hanford’s 177 underground waste storage tanks. The WTP consists of three primary facilities: pretreatment, low-activity waste (LAW) vitrification, and high-level waste (HLW) vitrification. The pretreatment facility will receive waste feed from the Hanford tank farms and separate it into 1) a high-volume, low-activity liquid stream stripped of most solids and radionuclides and 2) a much smaller volume of HLW slurry containing most of the solids and most of the radioactivity. Many of the vessels in the pretreatment facility will contain pulse jet mixers (PJMs) that will provide some or all of the mixing in the vessels. This technology was selected for use in so-called “black cell” regions of the WTP, where maintenance capability will not be available for the operating life of the WTP. PJM technology was selected for use in these regions because it has no moving mechanical parts that require maintenance. The vessels with the most concentrated slurries will also be mixed with air spargers and/or steady jets in addition to the mixing provided by the PJMs. This report contains the results of single and multiple PJM overblow tests conducted in a large, ~13 ft-diameter × 15-ft-tall tank located in the high bay of the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) 336 Building test facility. These single and multiple PJM overblow tests were conducted using water and a clay simulant to bound the lower and upper rheological properties of the waste streams anticipated to be processed in the WTP. Hydrodynamic pressures were measured at a number of locations in the test vessel using an array of nine pressure sensors and four hydrophones. These measurements were made under normal and limiting vessel operating conditions (i.e., maximum PJM fluid emptying velocity, maximum and minimum vessel contents for PJM operation, and maximum and minimum rheological properties). Test data collected from the PJM overblow tests were provided to Bechtel National, Inc. (BNI) for assessing hydrostatic, dynamic, and acoustic pressure loadings on in-tank structures during 1) single overblows; 2) multiple overlapping overblows of two to four PJMs; 3) simultaneous overblows of pairs of PJMs.

Pfund, David M.; Bontha, Jagannadha R.; Michener, Thomas E.; Nigl, Franz; Yokuda, Satoru T.; Leigh, Richard J.; Golovich, Elizabeth C.; Baumann, Aaron W.; Kurath, Dean E.; Hoza, Mark; Combs, William H.; Fort, James A.; Bredt, Ofelia P.

2009-07-20T23:59:59.000Z

39

Pulse Jet Mixer Overblow Testing for Assessment of Loadings During Multiple Overblows  

SciTech Connect

The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office of River Protection’s Waste Treatment Plant (WTP) is being designed and built to pretreat and then vitrify a large portion of the wastes in Hanford’s 177 underground waste storage tanks. The WTP consists of three primary facilities: pretreatment, low-activity waste (LAW) vitrification, and high-level waste (HLW) vitrification. The pretreatment facility will receive waste feed from the Hanford tank farms and separate it into 1) a high-volume, low-activity liquid stream stripped of most solids and radionuclides and 2) a much smaller volume of HLW slurry containing most of the solids and most of the radioactivity. Many of the vessels in the pretreatment facility will contain pulse jet mixers (PJMs) that will provide some or all of the mixing in the vessels. This technology was selected for use in so-called “black cell” regions of the WTP, where maintenance capability will not be available for the operating life of the WTP. PJM technology was selected for use in these regions because it has no moving mechanical parts that require maintenance. The vessels with the most concentrated slurries will also be mixed with air spargers and/or steady jets in addition to the mixing provided by the PJMs. This report contains the results of single and multiple PJM overblow tests conducted in a large, ~13 ft-diameter × 15-ft-tall tank located in the high bay of the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) 336 Building test facility. These single and multiple PJM overblow tests were conducted using water and a clay simulant to bound the lower and upper rheological properties of the waste streams anticipated to be processed in the WTP. Hydrodynamic pressures were measured at a number of locations in the test vessel using an array of nine pressure sensors and four hydrophones. These measurements were made under normal and limiting vessel operating conditions (i.e., maximum PJM fluid emptying velocity, maximum and minimum vessel contents for PJM operation, and maximum and minimum rheological properties). Test data collected from the PJM overblow tests were provided to Bechtel National, Inc. (BNI) for assessing hydrostatic, dynamic, and acoustic pressure loadings on in-tank structures during 1) single overblows; 2) multiple overlapping overblows of two to four PJMs; 3) simultaneous overblows of pairs of PJMs.

Pfund, David M.; Bontha, Jagannadha R.; Michener, Thomas E.; Nigl, Franz; Yokuda, Satoru T.; Leigh, Richard J.; Golovich, Elizabeth C.; Baumann, Aaron W.; Kurath, Dean E.; Hoza, Mark; Combs, William H.; Fort, James A.; Bredt, Ofelia P.

2008-03-03T23:59:59.000Z

40

A test section for evaluating cooling tower components  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

be- ing, used i'or the evaluation of various t;, . pss of cooling tower packing. The mater measuring and heating equipnent hsvs been used in ths testing of two small cmneroial cooling tcsrers. 37 C~WP18FR STATIC PREDStlRE -/g. g~g 1 fry v t t... be- ing, used i'or the evaluation of various t;, . pss of cooling tower packing. The mater measuring and heating equipnent hsvs been used in ths testing of two small cmneroial cooling tcsrers. 37 C~WP18FR STATIC PREDStlRE -/g. g~g 1 fry v t t...

Alter, Alan Brian

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

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41

The Role of Cohesive Particle Interactions on Solids Uniformity and Mobilization During Jet Mixing: Testing Recommendations  

SciTech Connect

Radioactive waste that is currently stored in large underground tanks at the Hanford Site will be staged in selected double-shell tanks (DSTs) and then transferred to the Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant (WTP). Before being transferred, the waste will be mixed, sampled, and characterized to determine if the waste composition and meets the waste feed specifications. Washington River Protection Solutions is conducting a Tank Mixing and Sampling Demonstration Program to determine the mixing effectiveness of the current baseline mixing system that uses two jet mixer pumps and the adequacy of the planned sampling method. The overall purpose of the demonstration program is to mitigate the technical risk associated with the mixing and sampling systems meeting the feed certification requirements for transferring waste to the WTP.The purpose of this report is to analyze existing data and evaluate whether scaled mixing tests with cohesive simulants are needed to meet the overall objectives of the small-scale mixing demonstration program. This evaluation will focus on estimating the role of cohesive particle interactions on various physical phenomena that occur in parts of the mixing process. A specific focus of the evaluation will be on the uniformity of suspended solids in the mixed region. Based on the evaluation presented in this report and the absence of definitive studies, the recommendation is to conduct scaled mixing tests with cohesive particles and augment the initial testing with non-cohesive particles. In addition, planning for the quantitative tests would benefit from having test results from some scoping experiments that would provide results on the general behavior when cohesive inter-particle forces are important.

Gauglitz, Phillip A.; Wells, Beric E.; Bamberger, Judith A.; Fort, James A.; Chun, Jaehun; Jenks, Jeromy WJ

2010-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

42

Measurement of Cross Sections for b Jet Production in Events with a Z Boson in p-anti-p Collisions at s**(1/2) = 1.96-TeV  

SciTech Connect

A measurement of the b jet production cross section is presented for events containing a Z boson produced in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV, using data corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 2 fb{sup -1} collected by the CDF II detector at the Tevatron. Z bosons are selected in the electron and muon decay modes. Jets are considered with transverse energy E{sub T} > 20 GeV and pseudorapidity |{eta}| < 1.5 and are identified as b jets using a secondary vertex algorithm. The ratio of the integrated Z+b jet cross section to the inclusive Z production cross section is measured to be 3.32 {+-} 0.53(stat:) {+-} 0.42(syst:) x 10{sup -3}. This ratio is also measured differentially in jet E{sub T}, jet {eta}, Z-boson transverse momentum, number of jets, and number of b jets. The predictions from leading order Monte Carlo generators and next-to-leading-order QCD calculations are found to be consistent with the measurements within experimental and theoretical uncertainties.

Aaltonen, T.; /Helsinki Inst. of Phys.; Adelman, J.; /Chicago U., EFI; Akimoto, T.; /Tsukuba U.; Alvarez Gonzalez, B.; /Cantabria Inst. of Phys.; Amerio, S.; /Padua U. /INFN, Padua; Amidei, D.; /Michigan U.; Anastassov, A.; /Northwestern U.; Annovi, A.; /Frascati; Antos, J.; /Comenius U.; Apollinari, G.; /Fermilab; Apresyan, A.; /Purdue U. /Waseda U.

2008-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

43

Measurement of the inclusive jet cross section using the k(T) algorithm in p anti-p collisions at s**(1/2) = 1.96-TeV  

SciTech Connect

The authors report on a measurement of the inclusive jet production cross section in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV using data collected with the upgraded Collider Detector at Fermilab in Run II (CDF II) corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 385 pb{sup -1}. Jets are reconstructed using the k{sub T} algorithm. The measurement is carried out for jets with rapidity 0.1 < |y{sup jet}| < 0.7 and transverse momentum in the range 54 < p{sub T}{sup jet} < 700 GeV/c. The measured cross section is in good agreement with next-to-leading order perturbative QCD predictions after the necessary non-perturbative parton-to-hadron corrections are included.

Abulencia, A.; Acosta, D.; Adelman, Jahred A.; Affolder, Anthony A.; Akimoto, T.; Albrow, M.G.; Ambrose, D.; Amerio, S.; Amidei, D.; Anastassov, A.; Anikeev, K.; /Taiwan,

2005-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

44

Gap between jets at the LHC  

SciTech Connect

We describe a NLL BFKL calculation implemented in the HERWIG MC of the gap between jets cross section, that represent a test of BFKL dynamics. We compare the predictions with recent measurements at the Tevatron and present predictions for the LHC. We also discuss the interesting process of looking for gap between jets in diffractive events when protons are detected in the ATLAS Forward Physics (AFP) detectors.

Royon, Christophe [CEA/IRFU/Service de physique des particules, CEA/Saclay, 91191 Gif-sur-Yvette cedex (France)

2013-04-15T23:59:59.000Z

45

Performance des jets et mesure de la section efficace de production de paires t tbar dans le canal tout hadronique auprès du détecteur ATLAS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In this report, we summarise our research program within the ATLAS collaboration between 2005-2012. We summarise our contribution to the integration of two of the Inner Detector sub-detectors, the SCT and the TRT. We describe also our contribution to the optimisation and tuning of the jet reconstruction in the harsh ATLAS environment. We compare the performances of these different algorithms. Finally, with the data collected at a centre of mass energy of 7 TeV, we extract the top-anti-top production cross section in the challenging all-hadronic decay channel.

Ghodbane, N

46

Mixed Waste Management Facility (MWMF) closure, Savannah River Plant: Clay cap test section construction report  

SciTech Connect

This report contains appendices 3 through 6 for the Clay Cap Test Section Construction Report for the Mixed Waste Management Facility (MWMF) closure at the Savannah River Plant. The Clay Cap Test Program was conducted to evaluate the source, lab. permeability, in-situ permeability, and compaction characteristics, representative of kaolin clays from the Aiken, South Carolina vicinity. (KJD)

Not Available

1988-02-26T23:59:59.000Z

47

EPRI-SCE testing and evaluation of electric vehicles: Lucas van and Jet 007, 750, and 1400. Annual report  

SciTech Connect

This report describes the second phase of the EPRI-SCE Electric Vehicle Project, in which four additional electric vehicles (EVs) were tested and evaluated: the Jet Industries Model 007 passenger car, Model 750 pickup truck, and Model 1400 passenger van; and the Lucas-Bedford Model CFE cargo van. During the first phase of this project, four EVs were also tested: Jet 500, Volkswagen Type 2, DAUG Type GM2, and Battronic Minivan. The project emphasizes road-testing of vehicles to acquire data on their useful driving range, performance, reliability, and driver acceptance in utility-fleet use. Each vehicle was driven more than 100 miles along SCE-selected test routes to determine the effects of different terrains (level, slight grades, and steep grades), traffic conditions (one-, two-, three-, and four-stops/mile and freeway), and payload. The vehicle component failures that occurred during testing are itemized and described briefly, and assessments are made of expected field reliability. Other vehicle characteristics and measurements of interest are presented. The data base on these test vehicles is intended to provide the reader an overview of the real world performance that can be expected from present-day state-of-the-art EVs.

Not Available

1981-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

48

Measurement of the ratio of inclusive cross sections $\\sigma (p\\bar{p} \\rightarrow Z+2~b~\\text{jets}) / \\sigma (p\\bar{p} \\rightarrow Z+ \\text{2 jets})$ in $p\\bar{p}$ collisions at $\\sqrt s=1.96$ TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We measure the ratio of cross sections, $\\sigma(p\\bar{p}\\rightarrow Z+2~b~\\text{jets})$/$\\sigma(p\\bar{p}\\rightarrow Z+\\text{2 jets})$, for associated production of a $Z$ boson with at least two jets with transverse momentum $p_T^{\\rm jet} > 20$ GeV and pseudorapidity $|\\eta^{\\rm jet}| energy of 1.96 TeV. The measured integrated ratio of $0.0236\\pm0.0043\\left(\\mbox{stat}\\right)\\pm0.0020\\left(\\mbox{syst}\\right)$ is in agreement with predictions from next-to-leading-order perturbative QCD and the Monte Carlo event generators {\\sc pythia} and {\\sc alpgen}.

,

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

49

Mixed Waste Management Facility (MWMF) closure, Savannah River Plant: Clay cap test section construction report  

SciTech Connect

This report summarizes the information gathered in constructing the clay cap test section. The purpose of the test section was to determine compaction characteristics of four representative kaolin clays and demonstrate in-situ permeability for these clays of 1 {times} 10 {sup {minus}7} cm/sec or less. The final technical specifications with regard to maximum clod size, acceptable ranges of placement water content, lift thickness, and degree of compaction will be based on experience gained from the test section. The data derived from this study will also be used in the development of Quality Assurance (QA) and Quality Control (QC) methods to be used during actual cap construction of the Mixed Waste Management Facility (MWMF) Closure project. 7 tabs.

Not Available

1988-02-26T23:59:59.000Z

50

V+jets production at the CMS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements of Vector Boson production in association with jets are presented, using p-p collision data at sqrt{s} = 7 TeV. The measurements presented include Z + jets azimuthal correlations, event shapes, vector boson + jets differential cross section measurements, hard double-parton scattering using W + jets events and electroweak Z + forward - backward jet production.

B. Bilin; for the CMS Collaboration

2014-10-22T23:59:59.000Z

51

Coal Ash Corrosion Resistant Materials Testing Program Evaluation of the First Section Removed in November 2001  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

at Reliant Energy’s Niles plant in Niles, Ohio to provide full-scale, in-situ testing of recently developed boiler superheater materials. Fireside corrosion is a key issue for improving efficiency of new coal fired power plants and improving service life in existing plants. In November 1998, B&W began development of a system to permit testing of advanced tube materials at metal temperatures typical of advanced supercritical steam temperatures (1100°F and higher) in a boiler exhibiting coal ash corrosive conditions. Several materials producers including Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) contributed advanced materials to the project. In the spring of 1999 a system consisting of three identical sections, each containing multiple segments of twelve different materials, was installed. The sections are cooled by reheat steam, and are located just above the furnace entrance in Niles ’ Unit #1, a 110 MWe unit firing high sulfur Ohio coal. In November 2001 the first section was removed for thorough metallurgical evaluation after 33 months of operation. The second and third sections remain in service and the second is expected to be removed in the fall of 2003; the last is tentatively planned for the fall of 2004. This paper describes the program; its importance; the design, fabrication, installation and operation of the test system; materials utilized; experience to date; and results of the evaluation of the first section.

Dennis K. Mcdonald

52

The Radio Afterglow From GRB 980519: A Test of the Jet and Circumstellar Models  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present multi-frequency radio observations from the afterglow of GRB 980519 beginning 7.2 hours after the gamma-ray burst and ending 63 days later. The fast decline in the optical and X-ray light curves for this burst has been interpreted either as afterglow emission originating from a collimated outflow -- a jet -- or the result of a blast wave propagating into a medium whose density is shaped by the wind of an evolved massive star. These two models predict divergent behavior for the radio afterglow, and therefore, radio observations are capable, in principle, of discriminating between the two. We show that a wind model describes the subsequent evolution of the radio afterglow rather well. However, we see strong modulation of the light curve, which we interpret as diffractive scintillation. These variations prevent us from decisively rejecting the jet model.

D. A. Frail; S. R. Kulkarni; R. Sari; G. B. Taylor; D. S. Shepherd; J. S. Bloom; C. H. Young; L. Nicastro; N. Masetti

1999-10-04T23:59:59.000Z

53

Testing of Alternative Abrasives for Water-Jet Cutting at C Tank Farm  

SciTech Connect

Legacy waste from defense-related activities at the Hanford Site has predominantly been stored in underground tanks, some of which have leaked; others may be at risk to do so. The U.S. Department of Energy’s goal is to empty the tanks and transform their contents into more stable waste forms. To do so requires breaking up, and creating a slurry from, solid wastes in the bottoms of the tanks. A technology developed for this purpose is the Mobile Arm Retrieval System. This system is being used at some of the older single shell tanks at C tank farm. As originally planned, access ports for the Mobile Arm Retrieval System were to be cut using a high- pressure water-jet cutter. However, water alone was found to be insufficient to allow effective cutting of the steel-reinforced tank lids, especially when cutting the steel reinforcing bar (“rebar”). The abrasive added in cutting the hole in Tank C-107 was garnet, a complex natural aluminosilicate. The hardness of garnet (Mohs hardness ranging from H 6.5 to 7.5) exceeds that of solids currently in the tanks, and was regarded to be a threat to Hanford Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant systems. Olivine, an iron-magnesium silicate that is nearly as hard as garnet (H 6.5 to 7), has been proposed as an alternative to garnet. Pacific Northwest National Laboratory proposed to test pyrite (FeS2), whose hardness is slightly less (H 6 to 6.5) for 1) cutting effectiveness, and 2) propensity to dissolve (or disintegrate by chemical reaction) in chemical conditions similar to those of tank waste solutions. Cutting experiments were conducted using an air abrader system and a National Institute of Standards and Technology Standard Reference Material (SRM 1767 Low Alloy Steel), which was used as a surrogate for rebar. The cutting efficacy of pyrite was compared with that of garnet and olivine in identical size fractions. Garnet was found to be most effective in removing steel from the target; olivine and pyrite were less effective, but about equal to each other. The reactivity of pyrite, compared to olivine and garnet, was studied in high-pH, simulated tank waste solutions in a series of bench-top experiments. Variations in temperature, degree of agitation, grain size, exposure to air, and presence of nitrate and nitrite were also studied. Olivine and garnet showed no sign of dissolution or other reaction. Pyrite was shown to react with the fluids in even its coarsest variation (150?1000 ?m). Projected times to total dissolution for most experiments range from months to ca. 12 years, and the strongest control on reaction rate is the grain size.

Krogstad, Eirik J.

2013-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

54

Testing a theory for the effect of latitude on the persistence of eddy driven jets using CMIP3 simulations  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

between the eddies and the mean flow and yields a wider, less self sustaining jet. The results suggest

Barnes, Elizabeth A.

55

Latest jet results from the Tevatron  

SciTech Connect

A brief overview of the latest status of jet physics studies at the Tevatron in proton-antiproton collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV is presented. In particular, measurements of the inclusive jet production cross-section, dijet production and searches for new physics, the ratio of the 3-jet to 2-jet production cross-sections, and the three-jet mass are discussed.

Price, Darren D.

2010-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

56

Sivers Single-Spin Asymmetry in Photon-Jet Production  

SciTech Connect

We study a weighted asymmetry in the azimuthal distribution of photon-jet pairs produced in the process p{sup {up_arrow}}p{yields}{gamma} jet X with a transversely polarized proton. We focus on the contribution of the Sivers effect only, considering experimental configurations accessible at the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider. We show that predictions for the asymmetry, obtained in terms of gluonic-pole cross sections calculable in perturbative QCD, can be tested and clearly discriminated from those based on a generalized parton model, involving standard partonic cross sections. Experimental measurements of the asymmetry will therefore test our present understanding of single-spin asymmetries.

Bacchetta, Alessandro [Theory Group, Deutsches Elektronen-Synchroton DESY, 22603 Hamburg (Germany); Bomhof, Cedran; Mulders, Piet J. [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, 1081 HV Amsterdam (Netherlands); D'Alesio, Umberto; Murgia, Francesco [INFN, Sezione di Cagliari and Dipartimento di Fisica, Universita di Cagliari, 09042 Monserrato (Italy)

2007-11-23T23:59:59.000Z

57

Acoustic Emission Monitoring of ASME Section III Hydrostatic Test: Watts Bar Unit 1 Nuclear Reactor  

SciTech Connect

Through the cooperation of the Tennessee Valley Authority, Pacific Northwest Laboratory has installed instrumentation on Watts Bar Nuclear Power Plant Unit 1 for the purpose of test and evaluation of acoustic emission (AE) monitoring of nuclear reactor pressure vessels and piping for flaw detection. This report describes the acoustic emission monitoring performed during the ASME Section III hydrostatic testing of Watts Bar Nuclear Power Plant Unit 1 and the results obtained. Highlights of the results are: • Spontaneous AE was detected from a nozzle area during final pressurization. • Evaluation of the apparent source of the spontaneous AE using an empirically derived AE/fracture mechanics relationship agreed within a factor of two with an evaluation by ASME Section XI Code procedures. • AE was detected from a fracture specimen which was pressure coupled to the 10-inch accumulator nozzle. This provided reassurance of adequate system sensitivity. • High background noise was observed when all four reactor coolant pumps were operating. Work is continuing at Watts Bar Unit 1 toward AE monitoring hot functional testing and subsequently monitoring during reactor operation.

Hutton,, P. H.; Taylor,, T. T.; Dawson,, J. F.; Pappas,, R. A.; Kurtz,, R. J.

1982-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

58

Air China will conduct China's first biofuel test flight (photo: Boeing announces major initiatives to develop, commercialize and fly sustainable jet biofuels in China  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Air China will conduct China's first biofuel test flight (photo: Boeing) Boeing announces major initiatives to develop, commercialize and fly sustainable jet biofuels in China Fri 28 May 2010 ­ Boeing a sustainable aviation biofuels industry in the country. The US aircraft manufacturer says the strategic

59

Status of initial testing of the H2SO4 section of the ILS experiment.  

SciTech Connect

A sulfuric acid catalytic decomposer section was assembled and tested for the Integrated Laboratory Scale experiments of the Sulfur-Iodine Thermochemical Cycle. This cycle is being studied as part of the U. S. Department of Energy Nuclear Hydrogen Initiative. Tests confirmed that the 54-inch long silicon carbide bayonet could produce in excess of the design objective of 100 liters/hr of SO{sub 2} at 2 bar. Furthermore, at 3 bar the system produced 135 liters/hr of SO{sub 2} with only 31 mol% acid. The gas production rate was close to the theoretical maximum determined by equilibrium, which indicates that the design provides adequate catalyst contact and heat transfer. Several design improvements were also implemented to greatly minimize leakage of SO{sub 2} out of the apparatus. The primary modifications were a separate additional enclosure within the skid enclosure, and replacement of Teflon tubing with glass-lined steel pipes.

Moore, Robert Charles; Parma, Edward J., Jr.; Gelbard, Fred

2007-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

60

Measurement of the t anti-t production cross section in p anti-p collisions at s**(1/2) = 1.96-TeV using missing E(T) + jets events with secondary vertex b-tagging  

SciTech Connect

The authors present a measurement of the t{bar t} production cross section in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV which uses events with an inclusive signature of significant missing transverse energy and jets. This is the first measurement which makes no explicit lepton identification requirements, so that sensitivity to W {yields} {tau}{nu} decays is maintained. Heavy flavor jets from top quark decay are identified with a secondary vertex tagging algorithm. From 311 pb{sup -1} of data collected by the Collider Detector at Fermilab they measure a production cross section of 5.8 {+-} 1.2(stat.){sub -0.7}{sup +0.9}(syst.) pb for a top quark mass of 178 GeV/c{sup 2}, in agreement with previous determinations and standard model predictions.

Abulencia, A.; Acosta, D.; Adelman, Jahred A.; Affolder, T.; Akimoto, T.; Albrow, M.G.; Ambrose, D.; Amerio, S.; Amidei, D.; Anastassov, A.; Anikeev, K.; /Taiwan, Inst.

2006-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


61

Test for abuse under NGPA Section 601(c)(2): Office of Consumers' Counsel v. FERC  

SciTech Connect

A review of fraud and abuse challenge against the Natural Gas Policy Act (NGPA) section 601, which allows the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission to control the prices pipeline companies pay. The author explores the statutory background of the case, FERC's authority to interpret provisions of the NGPA in the area of take-or-pay problems, and court opinions. He concludes by outlining approaches for applying the fraud and abuse test, and views the guaranteed pass-through exception of fraud, abuse, or similar grounds as a valuable enforcement tool for FERC. As the terms become better defined, pipelines will be able to structure their business activities to avoid situations likely to lead to fraud or abuse charges. Both FERC and the natural gas industry will benefit from further development of the standard.

Not Available

1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

62

Jet Observables Without Jet Algorithms  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We introduce a new class of event shapes to characterize the jet-like structure of an event. Like traditional event shapes, our observables are infrared/collinear safe and involve a sum over all hadrons in an event, but like a jet clustering algorithm, they incorporate a jet radius parameter and a transverse momentum cut. Three of the ubiquitous jet-based observables---jet multiplicity, summed scalar transverse momentum, and missing transverse momentum---have event shape counterparts that are closely correlated with their jet-based cousins. Due to their "local" computational structure, these jet-like event shapes could potentially be used for trigger-level event selection at the LHC. Intriguingly, the jet multiplicity event shape typically takes on non-integer values, highlighting the inherent ambiguity in defining jets. By inverting jet multiplicity, we show how to characterize the transverse momentum of the n-th hardest jet without actually finding the constituents of that jet. Since many physics applications do require knowledge about the jet constituents, we also build a hybrid event shape that incorporates (local) jet clustering information. As a straightforward application of our general technique, we derive an event-shape version of jet trimming, allowing event-wide jet grooming without explicit jet identification. Finally, we briefly mention possible applications of our method for jet substructure studies.

Daniele Bertolini; Tucker Chan; Jesse Thaler

2013-10-28T23:59:59.000Z

63

Tests of Enhanced Leading Order QCD in W Boson plus Jet Production in 1.96-TeV Proton-Antiproton Collisions  

SciTech Connect

The authors have studied the W + {ge} n jets process in Tevatron Run II experiment. The data used correspond to a total integrated luminosity of 72 pb{sup -1} taken from March 2002 through January 2003. The lowest order QCD predictions have been tested with a new prescription of the parton-jet matching, which allows to construct the enhanced LO phase space. According to this procedure, one gets unique results which do not depend on unphysical bias of kinematical cuts to avoid the collinear/infrared divergence in calculation. Namely, one can get the meaningful results in the lowest order prediction. The controllable event samples of the W boson plus jets events by the enhanced lowest order prediction will lead smaller systematic uncertainty than the naive prediction without any cares of the collinear/infrared divergence. They expect their method will be also useful to make systematically small samples as the background estimates in the top quark analysis. They found a good agreement between data and theory in typical kinematics distributions. The number of events for each inclusive sample up to 3 jets are compared with Monte Carlo calculations. A comparison with Run I results is also presented. This is the first result for the CDF Run II experiment.

Tsuno, Soushi; /Tsukuba U.

2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

64

Modified shielding jet model for twin-jet shielding analysis  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

the slowing of the jet flow due to turbulent mixing and entrainment of particles from the surrounding medium. The empirical formulations and velocity profiles derived for the respective regions of the jet consider this increase in entrained fluid... velocity profiles are integrated over their respective cross sections of the shielding jet to determine the total volumetric flowrate at the specified locations. A slug flow velocity approximation is then determined for each of the desired downstream...

Gilbride, Jennifer Frances

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

65

Updated Measurement of the Single Top Quark Production Cross Section and $V{tb}$ in the Missing Transverse Energy Plus Jets Topology in $p\\bar{p}$ Collisions at $\\sqrt{s} = 1.96$ TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

An updated measurement of the single top quark production cross section is presented using the full data set collected by the Collider Detector at Fermilab (CDF) and corresponding to 9.5 fb${}^{-1}$ of integrated luminosity from proton-antiproton collisions at 1.96 TeV center-of-mass energy. The events selected contain an imbalance in the total transverse energy, jets identified as originating from $b$ quarks, and no identified leptons. The sum of the $s$- and $t$-channel single top quark cross sections is measured to be $3.53_{-1.16}^{+1.25}$ pb and a lower limit on $V_{tb}$ of 0.63 is obtained at the 95% credibility level. These measurements are combined with previously reported CDF results obtained from events with an imbalance in total transverse energy, jets identified as originating from $b$ quarks, and exactly one identified lepton. The combined cross section is measured to be $3.02_{-0.48}^{+0.49}$ pb and a lower limit on $V{tb}$ of 0.84 is obtained at the 95% credibility level.

CDF Collaboration; T. Aaltonen; S. Amerio; D. Amidei; A. Anastassov; A. Annovi; J. Antos; G. Apollinari; J. A. Appel; T. Arisawa; A. Artikov; J. Asaadi; W. Ashmanskas; B. Auerbach; A. Aurisano; F. Azfar; W. Badgett; T. Bae; A. Barbaro-Galtieri; V. E. Barnes; B. A. Barnett; P. Barria; P. Bartos; M. Bauce; F. Bedeschi; S. Behari; G. Bellettini; J. Bellinger; D. Benjamin; A. Beretvas; A. Bhatti; K. R. Bland; B. Blumenfeld; A. Bocci; A. Bodek; D. Bortoletto; J. Boudreau; A. Boveia; L. Brigliadori; C. Bromberg; E. Brucken; J. Budagov; H. S. Budd; K. Burkett; G. Busetto; P. Bussey; P. Butti; A. Buzatu; A. Calamba; S. Camarda; M. Campanelli; F. Canelli; B. Carls; D. Carlsmith; R. Carosi; S. Carrillo; B. Casal; M. Casarsa; A. Castro; P. Catastini; D. Cauz; V. Cavaliere; A. Cerri; L. Cerrito; Y. C. Chen; M. Chertok; G. Chiarelli; G. Chlachidze; K. Cho; D. Chokheli; A. Clark; C. Clarke; M. E. Convery; J. Conway; M. Corbo; M. Cordelli; C. A. Cox; D. J. Cox; M. Cremonesi; D. Cruz; J. Cuevas; R. Culbertson; N. d'Ascenzo; M. Datta; P. de Barbaro; L. Demortier; L. Marchese; M. Deninno; F. Devoto; M. D'Errico; A. Di Canto; B. Di Ruzza; J. R. Dittmann; M. D'Onofrio; S. Donati; M. Dorigo; A. Driutti; K. Ebina; R. Edgar; A. Elagin; R. Erbacher; S. Errede; B. Esham; S. Farrington; J. P. Fernández Ramos; R. Field; G. Flanagan; R. Forrest; M. Franklin; J. C. Freeman; H. Frisch; Y. Funakoshi; C. Galloni; A. F. Garfinkel; P. Garosi; H. Gerberich; E. Gerchtein; S. Giagu; V. Giakoumopoulou; K. Gibson; C. M. Ginsburg; N. Giokaris; P. Giromini; V. Glagolev; D. Glenzinski; M. Gold; D. Goldin; A. Golossanov; G. Gomez; G. Gomez-Ceballos; M. Goncharov; O. González López; I. Gorelov; A. T. Goshaw; K. Goulianos; E. Gramellini; C. Grosso-Pilcher; R. C. Group; J. Guimaraes da Costa; S. R. Hahn; J. Y. Han; F. Happacher; K. Hara; M. Hare; R. F. Harr; T. Harrington-Taber; K. Hatakeyama; C. Hays; J. Heinrich; M. Herndon; A. Hocker; Z. Hong; W. Hopkins; S. Hou; R. E. Hughes; U. Husemann; M. Hussein; J. Huston; G. Introzzi; M. Iori; A. Ivanov; E. James; D. Jang; B. Jayatilaka; E. J. Jeon; S. Jindariani; M. Jones; K. K. Joo; S. Y. Jun; T. R. Junk; M. Kambeitz; T. Kamon; P. E. Karchin; A. Kasmi; Y. Kato; W. Ketchum; J. Keung; B. Kilminster; D. H. Kim; H. S. Kim; J. E. Kim; M. J. Kim; S. B. Kim; S. H. Kim; Y. K. Kim; Y. J. Kim; N. Kimura; M. Kirby; K. Knoepfel; K. Kondo; D. J. Kong; J. Konigsberg; A. V. Kotwal; M. Kreps; J. Kroll; M. Kruse; T. Kuhr; M. Kurata; A. T. Laasanen; S. Lammel; M. Lancaster; K. Lannon; G. Latino; H. S. Lee; J. S. Lee; S. Leo; S. Leone; J. D. Lewis; A. Limosani; E. Lipeles; A. Lister; H. Liu; Q. Liu; T. Liu; S. Lockwitz; A. Loginov; A. Lucà; D. Lucchesi; J. Lueck; P. Lujan; P. Lukens; G. Lungu; J. Lys; R. Lysak; R. Madrak; P. Maestro; S. Malik; G. Manca; A. Manousakis-Katsikakis; F. Margaroli; P. Marino; K. Matera; M. E. Mattson; A. Mazzacane; P. Mazzanti; R. McNulty; A. Mehta; P. Mehtala; C. Mesropian; T. Miao; D. Mietlicki; A. Mitra; H. Miyake; S. Moed; N. Moggi; C. S. Moon; R. Moore; M. J. Morello; A. Mukherjee; Th. Muller; P. Murat; M. Mussini; J. Nachtman; Y. Nagai; J. Naganoma; I. Nakano; A. Napier; J. Nett; C. Neu; T. Nigmanov; L. Nodulman; S. Y. Noh; O. Norniella; L. Oakes; S. H. Oh; Y. D. Oh; I. Oksuzian; T. Okusawa; R. Orava; L. Ortolan; C. Pagliarone; E. Palencia; P. Palni; V. Papadimitriou; W. Parker; G. Pauletta; M. Paulini; C. Paus; T. J. Phillips; E. Pianori; J. Pilot; K. Pitts; C. Plager; L. Pondrom; S. Poprocki; K. Potamianos; F. Prokoshin; A. Pranko; F. Ptohos; G. Punzi; I. Redondo Fernández; P. Renton; M. Rescigno; F. Rimondi; L. Ristori; A. Robson; T. Rodriguez; S. Rolli; M. Ronzani; R. Roser; J. L. Rosner; F. Ruffini; A. Ruiz; J. Russ; V. Rusu; W. K. Sakumoto; Y. Sakurai; L. Santi; K. Sato; V. Saveliev; A. Savoy-Navarro; P. Schlabach; E. E. Schmidt; T. Schwarz; L. Scodellaro; F. Scuri; S. Seidel; Y. Seiya; A. Semenov; F. Sforza; S. Z. Shalhout; T. Shears; P. F. Shepard; M. Shimojima; M. Shochet; I. Shreyber-Tecker; A. Simonenko; K. Sliwa; J. R. Smith; F. D. Snider; V. Sorin; H. Song; M. Stancari; R. St. Denis; D. Stentz; J. Strologas; Y. Sudo; A. Sukhanov; I. Suslov; K. Takemasa; Y. Takeuchi; J. Tang; M. Tecchio; P. K. Teng; J. Thom; E. Thomson; V. Thukral; D. Toback; S. Tokar; K. Tollefson; T. Tomura; D. Tonelli; S. Torre; D. Torretta; P. Totaro; M. Trovato; F. Ukegawa; S. Uozumi; F. Vázquez; G. Velev; C. Vellidis; C. Vernieri; M. Vidal; R. Vilar; J. Vizán; M. Vogel; G. Volpi; P. Wagner; R. Wallny; S. M. Wang; D. Waters; W. C. Wester III; D. Whiteson; A. B. Wicklund; S. Wilbur; H. H. Williams; J. S. Wilson; P. Wilson; B. L. Winer; P. Wittich; S. Wolbers; H. Wolfe; T. Wright; X. Wu; Z. Wu; K. Yamamoto; D. Yamato; T. Yang; U. K. Yang; Y. C. Yang; W. -M. Yao; G. P. Yeh; K. Yi; J. Yoh; K. Yorita; T. Yoshida; G. B. Yu; I. Yu; A. M. Zanetti; Y. Zeng; C. Zhou; S. Zucchelli

2014-10-21T23:59:59.000Z

66

Measurements of Vector Bosons Produced in Association with Jets  

SciTech Connect

The latest D0 and CDF measurements of the W + jets and Z/{gamma}* + jets processes are described, along with a discussion of the comparisons that have been made to LO and NLO perturbative QCD predictions. The direct production of W{sup {+-}}/Z bosons in association with jets is a process of crucial importance at hadron collider experiments. The presence of a vector boson in the hard scatter means that these interactions occur at a scale that should make perturbative QCD applicable, and thus it is an excellent channel to test such predictions. Furthermore, many of the potential discovery channels for the Higgs boson and beyond standard model processes share a final state signature with the W{sup {+-}}/Z + jets process. It is thus vital for the success of existing and future hadron collider experiments that this process is understood, and recently there has been a huge amount of work put into the modeling of this process, with the appearance of many new Monte Carlo generators that are already widely used at both the Tevatron and LHC. In Sections 2 and 3 the latest W + jets and Z/{gamma}* + jets measurements from the Tevatron are presented, and in Section 4 we discuss the results and implications of some of the theory comparisons that have thus far been made.

Cooper, Ben; /University Coll. London

2008-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

67

Measurement of the production cross section for Z/?* in association with jets in pp collisions at ?s=7??TeV with the ATLAS detector  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Results are presented on the production of jets of particles in association with a Z/?* boson, in proton-proton collisions at ?s=7??TeV with the ATLAS detector. The analysis includes the full 2010 data set, collected with ...

Taylor, Frank E.

68

Constraints on parton distribution functions and extraction of the strong coupling constant from the inclusive jet cross section in pp collisions at sqrt(s) = 7 TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The inclusive jet cross section for proton-proton collisions at a centre-of-mass energy of 7 TeV was measured by the CMS Collaboration at the LHC with data corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 5.0 inverse femtobarns. The measurement covers a phase space up to 2 TeV in jet transverse momentum and 2.5 in absolute jet rapidity. The statistical precision of these data leads to stringent constraints on the parton distribution functions of the proton. The data provide important input for the gluon density at high fractions of the proton momentum and for the strong coupling constant at large energy scales. Using predictions from perturbative quantum chromodynamics at next-to-leading order, complemented with electroweak corrections, the constraining power of these data is investigated and the strong coupling constant at the Z boson mass M[Z] is determined to be alpha[S(M[Z])} = 0.1185 +/- 0.0019 (exp) +0.0060 -0.0037 (theo), which is in agreement with the world average.

CMS Collaboration

2014-10-24T23:59:59.000Z

69

Angular Scaling In Jets  

SciTech Connect

We introduce a jet shape observable defined for an ensemble of jets in terms of two-particle angular correlations and a resolution parameter R. This quantity is infrared and collinear safe and can be interpreted as a scaling exponent for the angular distribution of mass inside the jet. For small R it is close to the value 2 as a consequence of the approximately scale invariant QCD dynamics. For large R it is sensitive to non-perturbative effects. We describe the use of this correlation function for tests of QCD, for studying underlying event and pile-up effects, and for tuning Monte Carlo event generators.

Jankowiak, Martin; Larkoski, Andrew J.; /SLAC

2012-02-17T23:59:59.000Z

70

Jet and Photon Physics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jet production in proton-proton collisions is one of the main phenomenological predictions of QCD. The ATLAS and CMS Collaborations have performed measurements of several jet observables at the LHC and compared their results to theoretical predictions and event generators. Useful physics input for the determination of the parton distribution functions and the strong coupling constant is provided. Photon production measurements represent another important test of QCD and show strong sensitivity to higher-order corrections.

Peruzzi, Marco

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

71

Jet and photon physics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jet production in proton-proton collisions is one of the main phenomenological predictions of QCD. The ATLAS and CMS Collaborations have performed measurements of several jet observables at the LHC and compared their results to theoretical predictions and event generators. Useful physics input for the determination of the parton distribution functions and the strong coupling constant is provided. Photon production measurements represent another important test of QCD and show strong sensitivity to higher-order corrections.

Marco Peruzzi; for the ATLAS; CMS Collaborations

2014-09-30T23:59:59.000Z

72

Measurement of the top - anti-top Production Cross Section at s**(/1/2) = 1.96-TeV in the e + jets Final State of proton anti-proton Collisions at the Tevatron  

SciTech Connect

We discuss the measurement of the cross section for t{bar t} production in p{bar p} collisions at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV in e+jets final states observed at the D0 experiment at the Fermilab Tevatron. Our result is based on data collected from the June 2002 to September 2003 period of Run II of the p{bar p} Collider. In the Standard Model, the top quark is expected to decay mainly into a W boson and a b quark. The W boson can decay subsequently into a lepton and its neutrino or a q{bar q} quark-antiquark pair. In this thesis, we focus on the e{sup +} {nu}{sub e} or e{sup -} {bar {nu}}{sub e} decays of one of the W bosons and the q{bar q} decays of the other W boson in t{bar t} final states. The b, q and q' quarks appear as jets of particles in the detector, thereby defining the e+jets final state. We present two methods used for performing this measurement. The first method is based on a Random Grid Search (RGS) that minimizes the uncertainty on the extracted cross section. The variables used in the search take advantage of differences between expected background and signal processes to obtain the yield of t{bar t} events. The second method uses a Neural Network (NN) procedure that discriminates signal from background through the application of a NN trained on simulated t{bar t} signal and W+jets background events. The preliminary results presented in this thesis for inclusive t{bar t} production are {sigma}{sub p{bar p} {yields} t{bar t} + x} of 7.9{sub -2.4}{sup +2.6}(stat) {sub -2.3}{sup +2.2}(syst) {+-} 0.5 (L) pb for the NN analysis, where the uncertainties correspond to contributions from statistical and systematic sources and from the uncertainty on luminosity. Our measurements are consistent with each other, and are within error of the value of 6.77 {+-} 0.42 pb expected in the Standard Model.

Cho, DooKee; /Rochester U.; ,

2005-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

73

Summary of Construction Activities and Results from Six Initial Accelerated Pavement Tests Conducted on Asphalt Concrete Pavement Section for Modified-Binder Overlay  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

tests in terms of DCP penetration rates in the aggregatewere extracted. Average penetration rates m across section mmix gradations. Penetration Rate, mm/blow count Station, m

Bejarano, Manuel O.; Morton, Bruce S.; Scheffy, Clark

2005-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

74

Astrophysical Jets  

SciTech Connect

Many astrophysical sources - especially those powered by release of gravitational energy - are associated with an outflow of material, generally taking place along the axis of symmetry of the system. In the most extreme cases, the outflow is accelerated to relativistic speeds; such a phenomenon is known as an astrophysical jet. When a relativistic jet points close to our line of sight, the observed radiation is strongly Doppler-boosted. Most spectacular cases of astrophysical jets are those produced by active galactic nuclei, where the measured spectrum - presumably dominated by the radiation from the jet - reaches up to the multi-GeV range. Our knowledge of these jets is limited: we don't fully understand how are they formed, collimated, and accelerated, and what is the process of conversion of the bulk energy of the jet into radiation. We anticipate that the increased sensitivity of GLAST will provide us with spectacular data yielding new insights as to their origin and structure.

Madejski, Grzegorz (SLAC) [SLAC

2006-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

75

Stellar jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

With a goal of understanding the conditions under which jets might be produced in novae and related objects, I consider the conditions under which jets are produced from other classes of accreting compact objects. I give an overview of accretion disk spectral states, including a discussion of in which states these jets are seen. I highlight the differences between neutron stars and black holes, which may help give us insights about when and how the presence of a solid surface may help or inhibit jet production.

Thomas J. Maccarone

2008-05-23T23:59:59.000Z

76

A Bias-Adjusted LM Test of Error Cross Section Independence  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. The exact mean and variance of the Lagrange multiplier (LM) test statistic are provided for the purpose of the bias-adjustments, and it is shown that the proposed tests have a standard normal distribution for the fixed time series dimension (T) as the cross...

Pesaran, M Hashem; Ullah, Aman; Yamagata, Takashi

77

Jet Charge at the LHC  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Knowing the charge of the parton initiating a light-quark jet could be extremely useful both for testing aspects of the standard model and for characterizing potential beyond-the-standard-model signals. We show that despite the complications of hadronization and out-of-jet radiation such as pileup, a weighted sum of the charges of a jet’s constituents can be used at the LHC to distinguish among jets with different charges. Potential applications include measuring electroweak quantum numbers of hadronically decaying resonances or supersymmetric particles, as well as standard model tests, such as jet charge in dijet events or in hadronically decaying W bosons in tt¯ events. We develop a systematically improvable method to calculate moments of these charge distributions by combining multihadron fragmentation functions with perturbative jet functions and pertubative evolution equations. We show that the dependence on energy and jet size for the average and width of the jet charge can be calculated despite the large experimental uncertainty on fragmentation functions. These calculations can provide a validation tool for data independent of Monte Carlo fragmentation models.

David Krohn; Matthew D. Schwartz; Tongyan Lin; Wouter J. Waalewijn

2013-05-21T23:59:59.000Z

78

Downhole jet pump  

SciTech Connect

This patient describes a well equipped to produce oil at the surface from a subterranean formation including: a casing string cemented in a well bore penetrating the earth to a depth below the formation, the casing string comprising perforations extending through the casing string into communication with the formation; a packer sealed against the interior of the casing string above the formation; a tubing string inside the casing string and providing therewith an annulus, the tubing string being connected to the packer and extending upwardly to the surface, the tubing string and annulus providing a first upward path to the surface and a second downward fluid path from the surface; and a jet pump assembly including a jet pump below the packer comprising a body having an upper end, an outlet in communicating with the first fluid path, a nozzle section having a suction inlet below the packer and a power fluid inlet, means providing communication between the second fluid path and the nozzle section for delivering power fluid to the power fluid inlet and means connecting the upper jet pump body end to the tubing string comprising as J-slot receptacle secured to the upper jet pump body end having a J-slot therein, a tubular member connected with and communicating with the tubing string and having a J-slot pin on the lower end thereof removably received in the J-slot and means sealing between the J-slot receptacle and J-slot pin.

Weeks, B.R.

1988-12-13T23:59:59.000Z

79

High-pT photon processes and the photon structure - results from HERA jet and prompt photon (photo)production  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Many important QCD tests with jets and prompt photons have been performed with the experiments H1 and ZEUS at the HERA ep collider. This contribution focuses on results from jet and prompt photon photoproduction. In particular, the concept of resolved photon interactions and various jet cross sections and their sensitivity to the photon (and proton) PDFs will be discussed. In addition, recent results from prompt photon production will be shown. Finally results on multi-parton interactions and the underlying event will be presented.

Thomas Schoerner-Sadenius; for the H1; ZEUS Collaborations

2008-06-09T23:59:59.000Z

80

Section 11  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Aerobot Measurements of the Vertical Distribution of Aerobot Measurements of the Vertical Distribution of Shortwave Irradiance D. Hagan, J. Blavier, M. Heun, J. Jones, D. McGee, K. Nock, R. West, J. Wu and A. Yavrouian Jet Propulson Laboratory California Institute of Technology Pasadena, California T. P. Ackerman and E. E. Clothiaux Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania We have used a reversible fluid helium balloon system to test flight was to characterize the instrument response that obtain measurements of global shortwave irradiance with resulted from platform motion, and radiometer orientation height. A reversible fluid balloon is a type of robotic sensors were mounted near the shortwave sensors. The aerovehicle or "aerobot" that comprises a primary helium aerobot was launched from the Jet Propulsion Laboratory

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
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they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
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to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


81

Hydraulic impact end effector final test report. Automation and robotics section, ER/WM-AT Program  

SciTech Connect

One tool being developed for dislodging and fragmenting the hard salt cake waste in the single-shell nuclear waste tanks at the Hanford Reservation near Richland, Washington, is the hydraulic impact end effector (HIEE). This total operates by discharging 11-in. slugs of water at ultrahigh pressures. The HIEE was designed, built, and initially tested in 1992. Work in 1993 included advanced developments of the HIEE to further investigate its fragmentation abilities and to determine more effective operating procedures. These tests showed that more fragmentation can be achieved by increasing the charge pressure of 40 kpsi to 55 kpsi and by the use of different operating procedures. The size of the material and the impact energy of the water slug fired from the HIEE are believed to be major factors in material fragmentation. The material`s ability to fracture also appears to depend on the distance a fracture or crack line must travel to a free surface. Thus, larger material is more difficult to fracture than smaller material. Discharge pressures of 40 kpsi resulted in little penetration or fracturing of the material. At 55 kpsi, however, the size and depth of the fractures increased. Nozzle geometry had a significant effect on fragment size and quantity. Fragmentation was about an order of magnitude greater when the HIEE was discharged into drilled holes rather than onto the material surface. Since surface shots tend to create craters, a multi-shot procedure, coupled with an advanced nozzle design, was used to drill (crater) deep holes into large material. With this procedure, a 600-lb block was reduced to smaller pieces without the use of any additional equipment. Through this advanced development program, the HIEE has demonstrated that it can quickly fragment salt cake material into small, easily removable fragments. The HIEE`s material fragmentation ability can be substantially increased through the use of different nozzle geometries and operating procedures.

Couture, S.

1994-02-18T23:59:59.000Z

82

Combining Resummed Higgs Predictions Across Jet Bins  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Experimental analyses often use jet binning to distinguish between different kinematic regimes and separate contributions from background processes. To accurately model theoretical uncertainties in these measurements, a consistent description of the jet bins is required. We present a complete framework for the combination of resummed results for production processes in different exclusive jet bins, focusing on Higgs production in gluon fusion as an example. We extend the resummation of the Higgs + 1-jet cross section into the challenging low transverse momentum region, lowering the uncertainties considerably. We provide combined predictions with resummation for cross sections in the Higgs + 0-jet and Higgs + 1-jet bins, and give an improved theory covariance matrix for use in experimental studies. We estimate that the relevant theoretical uncertainties on the signal strength in the Higgs to WW analysis are reduced by nearly a factor of 2 compared to the current value.

Radja Boughezal; Xiaohui Liu; Frank Petriello; Frank J. Tackmann; Jonathan R. Walsh

2013-12-16T23:59:59.000Z

83

Peculiarities of the development of stress-corrosion cracking on a pipeline section from the results of repeated in-tube nondestructive testing  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The results of the repeated in-tube nondestructive testing (INDT) of a gas pipeline section were analyzed. It was established that ... of the stressed state due to large-scale repair works was experimentally esta...

R. A. Sadrtdinov; V. G. Rybalko…

2012-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

84

A Characterization and Evaluation of Coal Liquefaction Process Streams. Results of Inspection Tests on Nine Coal-Derived Distillation Cuts in the Jet Fuel Boiling Range  

SciTech Connect

This report describes the assessment of the physical and chemical properties of the jet fuel (180-300 C) distillation fraction of nine direct coal liquefaction products and compares those properties to the corresponding specifications for aviation turbine fuels. These crude coal liquids were compared with finished fuel specifications specifically to learn what the refining requirements for these crudes will be to make them into finished fuels. The properties of the jet fuel fractions were shown in this work to require extensive hydrotreating to meet Jet A-1 specifications. However, these materials have a number of desirable qualities as feedstocks for the production of high energy-density jet fuels.

S. D. Brandes; R. A. Winschel

1999-12-30T23:59:59.000Z

85

Photoproduction of jets at NLO  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A new next-to-leading order Monte Carlo program for the calculation of fully differential jet cross sections in photoproduction is described. The contributions from both resolved and direct components are included. A comparison between the theoretical predictions and ZEUS data is presented.

B. W. Harris; J. F. Owens

1996-08-20T23:59:59.000Z

86

Squark and gluino production with jets  

SciTech Connect

We present cross section predictions for squark and gluino production at the LHC, in association with up to two additional hard jets. These cross sections can be very large in comparison to the inclusive Born rates. Because hadron collider experiments utilize hard jets in the reconstruction of cascade decays or as a way to separate squark and gluino production, the understanding of these processes is crucial. We show to what degree hard jet radiation can be described by shower algorithms and point out how tuning these showers, for example to top quark pair production, could help reduce theoretical uncertainties for new physics searches at the LHC.

Plehn, T.; /Munich, Max Planck Inst.; Rainwater, D.; /Rochester U.; Skands, P.; /Fermilab

2005-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

87

Robust 2008 Poster Section 2008 c JCMF TESTS OF ADDITIVITY IN TWO-WAY ANOVA MODELS WITH  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

consider five of them: Tukey test, Mandel test, Johnson ­ Graybill test, locally best invari- ant (LBI model by simulation. Second, their power is studied and a modification of Tukey test is proposed. Third. Tukey test: Introduced in Tukey (1949). Tukey test first esti- mates row and column effects

Jureckova, Jana

88

Measuring the top anti-t Production Cross-Section in the Electron + Jets Channel in Proton - Anti-proton Collisions at s**(1/2) = 1.96-TeV with the D0 Detector at the Tevatron: A Monte Carlo Study  

SciTech Connect

The measurement of the t{bar t} production cross section at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV using the final state with an electron and jets is studied with Monte Carlo event samples. All methods used in the real data analysis to measure efficiencies and to estimate the background contributions are examined. The studies focus on measuring the electron reconstruction efficiencies as well as on improving the electron identification and background suppression. With a generated input cross section of 7 pb the following result is obtained: {sigma}{sub t{bar t}} = (7 {+-} 1.63(stat){sub -1.14}{sup +0.94} (syst)) pb.

Park, Su-Jung; /Bonn U.

2004-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

89

Jet Reconstruction in Heavy Ion Collisions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements of strong suppression of inclusive hadron distributions and di-hadron correlations at high $p_{T}$, while providing evidence for partonic energy loss, also suffer from geometric biases due to the competition of energy loss and fragmentation. The measurements of fully reconstructed jets is expected to lack these biases as the energy flow is measured independently of the fragmentation details. In this article, we review the recent results from the heavy ion collisions collected by the STAR experiment at RHIC on direct jet reconstruction utilizing the modern sequential recombination and cone jet reconstruction algorithms together with their background subtraction techniques. In order to assess the jet reconstruction biases a comparison with the jet cross section measurement in $\\sqrt{s}=200$ GeV p+p collisions scaled by the number of binary nucleon-nucleon collisions to account for nuclear geometric effects is performed. Comparison of the inclusive jet cross section obtained in central Au+Au events with that in $p+p$ collisions, published previously by STAR, suggests that unbiased jet reconstruction in the complex heavy ion environment indeed may be possible.

Sevil Salur

2009-05-12T23:59:59.000Z

90

Improving chlamydia knowledge should lead to increased chlamydia testing among Australian general practitioners: a cross-sectional study of chlamydia testing uptake in general practice  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Female general practitioners (GPs) have higher chlamydia testing rates than male GPs, yet it is unclear whether this is due to lack of knowledge among male GPs or because female GPs consult and test more femal...

Anna Yeung; Meredith Temple-Smith; Simone Spark; Rebecca Guy…

2014-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

91

Research on jet mixing of settled sludges in nuclear waste tanks at Hanford and other DOE sites: A historical perspective  

SciTech Connect

Jet mixer pumps will be used in the Hanford Site double-shell tanks to mobilize and mix the settled solids layer (sludge) with the tank supernatant liquid. Predicting the performance of the jet mixer pumps has been the subject of analysis and testing at Hanford and other U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) waste sites. One important aspect of mixer pump performance is sludge mobilization. The research that correlates mixer pump design and operation with the extent of sludge mobilization is the subject of this report. Sludge mobilization tests have been conducted in tanks ranging from 1/25-scale (3 ft-diameter) to full scale have been conducted at Hanford and other DOE sites over the past 20 years. These tests are described in Sections 3.0 and 4.0 of this report. The computational modeling of sludge mobilization and mixing that has been performed at Hanford is discussed in Section 5.0.

Powell, M.R.; Onishi, Y.; Shekarriz, R.

1997-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

92

Investigating Jet Mixing Using Electrical Resistance Tomography  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Coaxial jet and side entry mixers are used in a wide range of industries for a variety of processes including precipitation polymerization and neutralization duties. Jet mixers are characterized by short contact times between the fluids and can be operated continuously or semi?batch. Coaxial and side entry jets can be designed in order to deliver rapid turbulent mixing using short sections of pipeline. As the energy required for mixing is provided by the addition stream the process?side pressure drop required for homogeneity is very low. A key design parameter for jet mixers is the mixing length the length of pipe downstream of the injection point required to achieve a given degree of homogeneity. The mixing length can be affected by the addition geometry (for example coaxial or side entry) orifice size and shape operating conditions and material properties. This paper presents the use of Electrical Resistance Tomography (ERT) to monitor jet mixing via the addition of a conductivity tracer through coaxial and side entry jets. Multiple ERT sensors are fitted along the pipe downstream of the jet addition point. The ERT sensors enable real time non?invasive measurement of conductivity within the pipe furnishing approximately 2500 conductivity measurements per ERT sensor when modeled independently in 3D. The effect of secondary (main pipe) flow rate and jet configuration on the nature of the tracer plume evolution and axial mixing is determined using this technique.

D. R. Stephenson; M. Cooke; A. Kowalski; T. A. York

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

93

Jet Production in ep Collisions at Low Q^2 and Determination of $\\alpha_{s}$  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The production of jets is studied in deep-inelastic e+p scattering at low negative four momentum transfer squared 5jet, 2-jet and 3-jet cross sections as well as the ratio of 3-jet to 2-jet cross sections are measured as a function of Q^2 and jet transverse momentum. The 2-jet cross section is also measured as a function of the proton momentum fraction xi. The measurements are well described by perturbative quantum chromodynamics at next-to-leading order corrected for hadronisation effects and are subsequently used to extract the strong coupling alpha_s.

Aaron, FD; Alexa, C; Andreev, V; Antunovic, B; Backovic, S; Baghdasaryan, A; Barrelet, E; Bartel, W; Begzsuren, K; Belousov, A; Bizot, J C; Boudry, V; Bozovic-Jelisavcic, I; Bracinik, J; Brandt, G; Brinkmann, M; Brisson, V; Bruncko, D; Bunyatyan, A; Buschhorn, G; Bystritskaya, L; Campbell, A J; Cantun Avila, K B; Cerny, K; Cerny, V; Chekelian, V; Cholewa, A; Contreras, J G; Coughlan, J A; Cozzika, G; Cvach, J; Dainton, J B; Daum, K; Deak, M; Delcourt, B; Delvax, J; De Wolf, E A; Diaconu, C; Dodonov, V; Dossanov, A; Dubak, A; Eckerlin, G; Efremenko, V; Egli, S; Eliseev, A; Elsen, E; Falkiewicz, A; Favart, L; Fedotov, A; Felst, R; Feltesse, J; Ferencei, J; Fischer, D J; Fleischer, M; Fomenko, A; Gabathuler, E; Gayler, J; Ghazaryan, Samvel; Glazov, A; Glushkov, I; Goerlich, L; Gogitidze, N; Gouzevitch, M; Grab, C; Greenshaw, T; Grell, B R; Grindhammer, G; Habib, S; Haidt, D; Helebrant, C; Henderson, R C W; Hennekemper, E; Henschel, H; Herbst, M; Herrera, G; Hildebrandt, M; Hiller, K H; Hoffmann, D; Horisberger, R; Hreus, T; Jacquet, M; Janssen, X; Jonsson, L; Jung, A W; Jung, H; Kapichine, M; Katzy, J; Kenyon, I R; Kiesling, C; Klein, M; Kleinwort, C; Kluge, T; Knutsson, A; Kogler, R; Kosior, E; Kostka, P; Kraemer, M; Krastev, K; Kretzschmar, J; Kropivnitskaya, A; Kruger, K; Kutak, K; Landon, M P J; Lange, W; Lastovicka-Medin, G; Laycock, P; Lebedev, A; Lendermann, V; Levonian, S; Li, G; Lipka, K; Liptaj, A; List, B; List, J; Loktionova, N; Lopez-Fernandez, R; Lubimov, V; Makankine, A; Malinovski, E; Marage, P; Marti, Ll; Martyn, H U; Maxfield, S J; Mehta, A; Meyer, A B; Meyer, H; Meyer, H; Meyer, J; Mikocki, S; Milcewicz-Mika, I; Moreau, F; Morozov, A; Morris, J V; Mozer, M U; Mudrinic, M; Muller, K; Murin, P; Naumann, Th; Newman, P R; Niebuhr, C; Nikiforov, A; Nikitin, D; Nowak, G; Nowak, K; Olsson, J E; Osman, S; Ozerov, D; Palichik, V; Panagoulias, I; Pandurovic, M; Papadopoulou, Th; Pascaud, C; Patel, G D; Pejchal, O; Perez, E; Petrukhin, A; Picuric, I; Piec, S; Pitzl, D; Placakyte, R; Pokorny, B; Polifka, R; Povh, B; Radescu, V; Rahmat, A J; Raicevic, N; Raspiareza, A; Ravdandorj, T; Reimer, P; Rizvi, E; Robmann, P; Roland, B; Roosen, R; Rostovtsev, A; Rotaru, M; Tabasco, J E Ruiz; Rusakov, S; Salek, D; Sankey, D P C; Sauter, M; Sauvan, E; Schmitt, S; Schoeffel, L; Schoning, A; Schultz-Coulon, H C; Sefkow, F; Shaw-West, R N; Shtarkov, L N; Shushkevich, S; Sloan, T; Smiljanic, Ivan; Soloviev, Y; Sopicki, P; South, D; Spaskov, V; Specka, A; Staykova, Z; Steder, M; Stella, B; Stoicea, G; Straumann, U; Sunar, D; Sykora, T; Tchoulakov, V; Thompson, G; Thompson, P D; Toll, T; Tomasz, F; Tran, T H; Traynor, D; Trinh, T N; Truol, P; Tsakov, I; Tseepeldorj, B; Turnau, J; Urban, K; Valkarova, A; Vallee, C; Van Mechelen, P; Trevino, A Vargas; Vazdik, Y; Vinokurova, S; Volchinski, V; von den Driesch, M; Wegener, D; Wissing, Ch; Wunsch, E; Zacek, J; Zalesak, J; Zhang, Z; Zhokin, A; Zimmermann, T; Zohrabyan, H; Zomer, F

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

94

Section 70  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Figure 1. Regions where low-level jets are known or Figure 1. Regions where low-level jets are known or suspected to occur with some regularity (shaded), and where mesoscale convective complexes are known to occur frequently during the summer (open boxes). Squares denote locations where low-level jets have been observed. Summertime Low-Level Jets Over the Great Plains D.J. Stensrud National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration/Environmental Research Laboratories National Severe Storms Laboratory Norman, Oklahoma D.V. Mitchell National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration/Environmental Research Laboratories National Severe Storms Laboratory and Cooperative Institute for Mesoscale Meteorological Studies Norman, Oklahoma S. Pfeifer University of Oklahoma Norman, Oklahoma Introduction A low-level jet (LLJ) is a wind speed maximum that occurs in

95

ENDF/B-VII.1 Neutron Cross Section Data Testing with Critical Assembly Benchmarks and Reactor Experiments  

SciTech Connect

The ENDF/B-VII.1 library is the latest revision to the United States' Evaluated Nuclear Data File (ENDF). The ENDF library is currently in its seventh generation, with ENDF/B-VII.0 being released in 2006. This revision expands upon that library, including the addition of new evaluated files (was 393 neutron files previously, now 418 including replacement of elemental vanadium and zinc evaluations with isotopic evaluations) and extension or updating of many existing neutron data files. Complete details are provided in the companion paper [1]. This paper focuses on how accurately application libraries may be expected to perform in criticality calculations with these data. Continuous energy cross section libraries, suitable for use with the MCNP Monte Carlo transport code, have been generated and applied to a suite of nearly one thousand critical benchmark assemblies defined in the International Criticality Safety Benchmark Evaluation Project's International Handbook of Evaluated Criticality Safety Benchmark Experiments. This suite covers uranium and plutonium fuel systems in a variety of forms such as metallic, oxide or solution, and under a variety of spectral conditions, including unmoderated (i.e., bare), metal reflected and water or other light element reflected. Assembly eigenvalues that were accurately predicted with ENDF/B-VII.0 cross sections such as unmoderated and uranium reflected 235U and 239Pu assemblies, HEU solution systems and LEU oxide lattice systems that mimic commercial PWR configurations continue to be accurately calculated with ENDF/B-VII.1 cross sections, and deficiencies in predicted eigenvalues for assemblies containing selected materials, including titanium, manganese, cadmium and tungsten are greatly reduced. Improvements are also confirmed for selected actinide reaction rates such as 236U capture. Other deficiencies, such as the overprediction of Pu solution system critical eigenvalues and a decreasing trend in calculated eigenvalue for 233U fueled systems as a function of Above-Thermal Fission Fraction remain. The comprehensive nature of this critical benchmark suite and the generally accurate calculated eigenvalues obtained with ENDF/B-VII.1 neutron cross sections support the conclusion that this is the most accurate general purpose ENDF/B cross section library yet released to the technical community.

G. Palmiotti

2011-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

96

Microhole High-Pressure Jet Drill for Coiled Tubing  

SciTech Connect

Tempress Small Mechanically-Assisted High-Pressure Waterjet Drilling Tool project centered on the development of a downhole intensifier (DHI) to boost the hydraulic pressure available from conventional coiled tubing to the level required for high-pressure jet erosion of rock. We reviewed two techniques for implementing this technology (1) pure high-pressure jet drilling and (2) mechanically-assisted jet drilling. Due to the difficulties associated with modifying a downhole motor for mechanically-assisted jet drilling, it was determined that the pure high-pressure jet drilling tool was the best candidate for development and commercialization. It was also determined that this tool needs to run on commingled nitrogen and water to provide adequate downhole differential pressure and to facilitate controlled pressure drilling and descaling applications in low pressure wells. The resulting Microhole jet drilling bottomhole assembly (BHA) drills a 3.625-inch diameter hole with 2-inch coil tubing. The BHA consists of a self-rotating multi-nozzle drilling head, a high-pressure rotary seal/bearing section, an intensifier and a gas separator. Commingled nitrogen and water are separated into two streams in the gas separator. The water stream is pressurized to 3 times the inlet pressure by the downhole intensifier and discharged through nozzles in the drilling head. The energy in the gas-rich stream is used to power the intensifier. Gas-rich exhaust from the intensifier is conducted to the nozzle head where it is used to shroud the jets, increasing their effective range. The prototype BHA was tested at operational pressures and flows in a test chamber and on the end of conventional coiled tubing in a test well. During instrumented runs at downhole conditions, the BHA developed downhole differential pressures of 74 MPa (11,000 psi, median) and 90 MPa (13,000 psi, peaks). The median output differential pressure was nearly 3 times the input differential pressure available from the coiled tubing. In a chamber test, the BHA delivered up to 50 kW (67 hhp) hydraulic power. The tool drilled uncertified class-G cement samples cast into casing at a rate of 0.04 to 0.17 m/min (8 to 33 ft/hr), within the range projected for this tool but slower than a conventional PDM. While the tool met most of the performance goals, reliability requires further improvement. It will be difficult for this tool, as currently configured, to compete with conventional positive displacement downhole motors for most coil tubing drill applications. Mechanical cutters on the rotating nozzle head would improve cutting. This tool can be easily adapted for well descaling operations. A variant of the Microhole jet drilling gas separator was further developed for use with positive displacement downhole motors (PDM) operating on commingled nitrogen and water. A fit-for-purpose motor gas separator was designed and yard tested within the Microhole program. Four commercial units of that design are currently involved in a 10-well field demonstration with Baker Oil Tools in Wyoming. Initial results indicate that the motor gas separators provide significant benefit.

Ken Theimer; Jack Kolle

2007-06-30T23:59:59.000Z

97

Inclusive-jet photoproduction at HERA and determination of alphas  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Inclusive-jet cross sections have been measured in the reaction ep->e+jet+X for photon virtuality Q2 energies in the region 142 energy, ETjet, and pseudorapidity, etajet, for jets with ETjet > 17 GeV and -1 energy-scale dependence of the coupling was determined. The value of alphas(Mz) extracted from the measurements based on the kT jet algorithm is alphas(Mz) = 0.1206 +0.0023 -0.0022 (exp.) +0.0042 -0.0035 (th.); the results from the anti-kT and SIScone algorithms are compatible with this value and have a similar precision.

ZEUS Collaboration; H. Abramowicz; I. Abt; L. Adamczyk; M. Adamus; R. Aggarwal; S. Antonelli; P. Antonioli; A. Antonov; M. Arneodo; V. Aushev; Y. Aushev; O. Bachynska; A. Bamberger; A. N. Barakbaev; G. Barbagli; G. Bari; F. Barreiro; N. Bartosik; D. Bartsch; M. Basile; O. Behnke; J. Behr; U. Behrens; L. Bellagamba; A. Bertolin; S. Bhadra; M. Bindi; C. Blohm; V. Bokhonov; T. Bold; K. Bondarenko; E. G. Boos; K. Borras; D. Boscherini; D. Bot; I. Brock; E. Brownson; R. Brugnera; N. Brummer; A. Bruni; G. Bruni; B. Brzozowska; P. J. Bussey; B. Bylsma; A. Caldwell; M. Capua; R. Carlin; C. D. Catterall; S. Chekanov; J. Chwastowski; J. Ciborowski; R. Ciesielski; L. Cifarelli; F. Cindolo; A. Contin; A. M. Cooper-Sarkar; N. Coppola; M. Corradi; F. Corriveau; M. Costa; G. D'Agostini; F. Dal Corso; J. del Peso; R. K. Dementiev; S. De Pasquale; M. Derrick; R. C. E. Devenish; D. Dobur; B. A. Dolgoshein; G. Dolinska; A. T. Doyle; V. Drugakov; L. S. Durkin; S. Dusini; Y. Eisenberg; P. F. Ermolov; A. Eskreys; S. Fang; S. Fazio; J. Ferrando; M. I. Ferrero; J. Figiel; M. Forrest; B. Foster; G. Gach; A. Galas; E. Gallo; A. Garfagnini; A. Geiser; I. Gialas; A. Gizhko; L. K. Gladilin; D. Gladkov; C. Glasman; O. Gogota; Yu. A. Golubkov; P. Gottlicher; I. Grabowska-Bold; J. Grebenyuk; I. Gregor; G. Grigorescu; G. Grzelak; O. Gueta; M. Guzik; C. Gwenlan; T. Haas; W. Hain; R. Hamatsu; J. C. Hart; H. Hartmann; G. Hartner; E. Hilger; D. Hochman; R. Hori; K. Horton; A. Huttmann; Z. A. Ibrahim; Y. Iga; R. Ingbir; M. Ishitsuka; H. -P. Jakob; F. Januschek; T. W. Jones; M. Jungst; I. Kadenko; B. Kahle; S. Kananov; T. Kanno; U. Karshon; F. Karstens; I. I. Katkov; M. Kaur; P. Kaur; A. Keramidas; L. A. Khein; J. Y. Kim; D. Kisielewska; S. Kitamura; R. Klanner; U. Klein; E. Koffeman; N. Kondrashova; O. Kononeko; P. Kooijman; Ie. Korol; I. A. Korzhavina; A. Kotanski; U. Kotz; H. Kowalski; O. Kuprash; M. Kuze; A. Lee; B. B. Levchenko; A. Levy; V. Libov; S. Limentani; T. Y. Ling; M. Lisovyi; E. Lobodzinska; W. Lohmann; B. Lohr; E. Lohrmann; K. R. Long; A. Longhin; D. Lontkovskyi; O. Yu. Lukina; J. Maeda; S. Magill; I. Makarenko; J. Malka; R. Mankel; A. Margotti; G. Marini; J. F. Martin; A. Mastroberardino; M. C. K. Mattingly; I. -A. Melzer-Pellmann; S. Mergelmeyer; S. Miglioranzi; F. Mohamad Idris; V. Monaco; A. Montanari; J. D. Morris; K. Mujkic; B. Musgrave; K. Nagano; T. Namsoo; R. Nania; A. Nigro; Y. Ning; T. Nobe; U. Noor; D. Notz; R. J. Nowak; A. E. Nuncio-Quiroz; B. Y. Oh; N. Okazaki; K. Oliver; K. Olkiewicz; Yu. Onishchuk; K. Papageorgiu; A. Parenti; E. Paul; J. M. Pawlak; B. Pawlik; P. G. Pelfer; A. Pellegrino; W. Perlanski; H. Perrey; K. Piotrzkowski; P. Plucinski; N. S. Pokrovskiy; A. Polini; A. S. Proskuryakov; M. Przybycien; A. Raval; D. D. Reeder; B. Reisert; Z. Ren; J. Repond; Y. D. Ri; A. Robertson; P. Roloff; I. Rubinsky; M. Ruspa; R. Sacchi; U. Samson; G. Sartorelli; A. A. Savin; D. H. Saxon; M. Schioppa; S. Schlenstedt; P. Schleper; W. B. Schmidke; U. Schneekloth; V. Schonberg; T. Schorner-Sadenius; J. Schwartz; F. Sciulli; L. M. Shcheglova; R. Shehzadi; S. Shimizu; I. Singh; I. O. Skillicorn; W. Slominski; W. H. Smith; V. Sola; A. Solano; D. Son; V. Sosnovtsev; A. Spiridonov; H. Stadie; L. Stanco; N. Stefaniuk; A. Stern; T. P. Stewart; A. Stifutkin; P. Stopa; S. Suchkov; G. Susinno; L. Suszycki; J. Sztuk-Dambietz; D. Szuba; J. Szuba; A. D. Tapper; E. Tassi; J. Terron; T. Theedt; H. Tiecke; K. Tokushuku; J. Tomaszewska; V. Trusov; T. Tsurugai; M. Turcato; O. Turkot; T. Tymieniecka; M. Vazquez; A. Verbytskyi; O. Viazlo; N. N. Vlasov; R. Walczak; W. A. T. Wan Abdullah; J. J. Whitmore; L. Wiggers; M. Wing; M. Wlasenko; G. Wolf; H. Wolfe; K. Wrona; A. G. Yagues-Molina; S. Yamada; Y. Yamazaki; R. Yoshida; C. Youngman; O. Zabiegalov; A. F. Zarnecki; L. Zawiejski; O. Zenaiev; W. Zeuner; B. O. Zhautykov; N. Zhmak; C. Zhou; A. Zichichi; Z. Zolkapli; D. S. Zotkin

2012-05-28T23:59:59.000Z

98

Jet production rates in association with W and Z bosons in pp collisions at $ \\sqrt {s} = 7 {\\text{TeV}} $  

SciTech Connect

Measurements of jet production rates in association with W and Z bosons for jet transverse momenta above 30 GeV are reported, using a sample of proton-proton collision events recorded by CMS at sqrt(s) = 7 TeV, corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 36 inverse picobarns. The study includes the measurement of the normalized inclusive rates of jets sigma(V + >= n jets)/sigma(V), where V represents either a W or a Z. In addition, the ratio of W to Z cross sections and the W charge asymmetry as a function of the number of associated jets are measured. A test of Berends--Giele scaling at sqrt(s) = 7 TeV is also presented. The measurements provide a stringent test of perturbative-QCD calculations and are sensitive to the possible presence of new physics. The results are in agreement with the predictions of a simulation that uses explicit matrix element calculations for final states with jets.

Chatrchyan, Serguei; et al.

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

99

Studies of forward jets and production of W, Z bosons at LHC energies  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We report on application of QCD in calculations of forward jet and W, Z boson production cross sections at the Large Hadron Collider. In particular in case of jet production we emphasize dynamical features of the matrix elements controlling the resummation of logarithmically enhanced corrections in $\\sqrt{s}/E_T$, where $E_T$ is the jet production transverse energy. In case of production of W, Z bosons we focus on angular correlations between produced boson and hardest associated jet.

K. Kutak

2009-11-08T23:59:59.000Z

100

Measurements of Neutron Yield from Deuterium Plasmas at JET by Activation Techniques  

SciTech Connect

The paper reports on experiments carried out at JET to test the possibility of using some activating materials (e.g. {sup 89}Y, {sup 167}Er, {sup 204}Pb, {sup 180}Hf, {sup 111}Cd, etc.) to perform multi-foil neutron activation measurements. It is shown that apart from indium other materials can be successfully used in these measurements delivering more exact information about fluxes and also energy spectra of the analysed neutrons. These and other materials have threshold energy in the interesting energy range (0.5-15 MeV) and relatively large cross sections for the nuclear reactions, but have not been used in the activation measurements supposedly because produce daughter nuclides with a relatively short half-life time. We propose then some modification of the JET activation system mainly in order to convey the activation samples faster to the detector.

Prokopowicz, R. [Institute of Plasma Physics and Laser Microfusion, P.O. Box 49, 00-908 Warsaw (Poland); Institute of Atomic Energy, 05-400 Otwock-Swierk (Poland); Scholz, M. [Institute of Plasma Physics and Laser Microfusion, P.O. Box 49, 00-908 Warsaw (Poland); Szydlowski, A. [Andrzej Soltan Institute for Nuclear Studies, 05-400 Otwock-Swierk (Poland); Popovichev, S. [EURATOM/UKAEA Fusion Association, Culham Science Centre, Abingdon 0X14 3DB (United Kingdom)

2008-03-19T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
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101

COLLIMATION AND CONFINEMENT OF MAGNETIC JETS BY EXTERNAL MEDIA  

SciTech Connect

We study the collimation of a highly magnetized jet by a surrounding cocoon that forms as a result of the interaction of the jet with the external medium. We show that in regions where the jet is well confined by the cocoon, current-driven instabilities should develop over timescales shorter than the expansion time of the jet's head. We speculate that these instabilities would give rise to complete magnetic field destruction, whereby the jet undergoes a transition from high to low sigma above the collimation zone. Using this assumption, we construct a self-consistent model for the evolution of the jet-cocoon system in an ambient medium of arbitrary density profile. We apply the model to jet breakout in long gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) and show that the jet is highly collimated inside the envelope of the progenitor star and is likely to remain confined well after breakout. We speculate that this strong confinement may provide a channel for magnetic field conversion in GRB outflows, whereby the hot, low-sigma jet section thereby produced is the source of the photospheric emission observed in many bursts.

Levinson, Amir [School of Physics and Astronomy, Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv 69978 (Israel)] [School of Physics and Astronomy, Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv 69978 (Israel); Begelman, Mitchell C., E-mail: Levinson@wise.tau.ac.il, E-mail: mitch@jila.colorado.edu [JILA, University of Colorado and National Institute of Standards and Technology, 440 UCB, Boulder, CO 80309-0440 (United States)

2013-02-20T23:59:59.000Z

102

3D MHD lead–lithium liquid metal flow analysis and experiments in a Test-Section of multiple rectangular bends at moderate to high Hartmann numbers  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Abstract Experiments with liquid lead–lithium (Pb–Li) were carried out in a stainless steel (SS) Test Section (TS) consisting of multiple 90° bends for various flow rates and applied magnetic fields of up to 4 T. Characteristic MHD flow parameter Hartmann number, Ha ( = B 0 a ? / ? , Ha2 is the ratio of electromagnetic force to viscous force) and interaction parameter, N ( = ? a B 0 2 / ? U , N is the ratio of electromagnetic force to inertial force) of these experiments were varied from Ha = 515 to 2060 and N = 25 to 270 by changing the applied magnetic field and flow rates respectively. Three dimensional numerical simulations have been carried out using MHD module of FLUENT code. The measured Hartmann and side wall electric potential distribution at various locations of the Test Section have been compared with the numerical simulation results for different Hartmann numbers and interaction parameters (Ha = 1030, N = 25, 40, 67 for B = 2 T and Ha = 2060, N = 129, 161, 270 for B = 4 T). The numerical predictions based on laminar flow model are matching well with the measured values at all locations including bend regions for high magnetic field and low flow rates. However, at higher flow rates and lower magnetic fields (smaller Ha/Re values), the agreement was not good near the bend regions. This may be attributed to the significant presence of turbulence that was not accounted in the present simulation. The core velocity, estimated from the measured Hartmann wall potential at the locations far away from the bends, matched well with the numerical results. The analysis indicates that the flow distribution becomes rapidly symmetric when it turns at the bend where both the legs are perpendicular to the applied magnetic field. In contrast, flow distribution remains asymmetric for a longer distance when it turns from parallel to perpendicular direction of the applied field. The code is predicting reasonably well for MHD parameters relevant to Blanket Modules for single channel flows with bends.

P.K. Swain; P. Satyamurthy; R. Bhattacharyay; A. Patel; A. Shishko; E. Platacis; A. Ziks; S. Ivanov; A.V. Despande

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

103

J_{E_T}: A Global Jet Finding Algorithm  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We introduce a new jet-finding algorithm for a hadron collider based on maximizing a J_{E_T} function for all possible combinations of particles in an event. This function prefers a larger value of the jet transverse energy and a smaller value of the jet mass. The jet shape is proved to be a circular cone in Cartesian coordinates with the geometric center shifted from the jet momentum toward the central region. The jet cone size shrinks for a more forward jet. We have implemented our J_{E_T} algorithm with a reasonable running time scaling as N n^3, where "N" is the total number of particles and "n" (much less than N) is the number of particles in a fiducial region. Many features of our J_{E_T} jets are similar to anti-k_t jets, including the reconstructed jet momentum and the "back-reaction" from soft contamination. Nevertheless, when the jet parameters in the two algorithms are matched using QCD jets, we find that the J_{E_T} algorithm has a larger efficiency than anti-k_t for identifying objects with hard splittings such as a W-jet.

Yang Bai; Zhenyu Han; Ran Lu

2014-11-13T23:59:59.000Z

104

Jets from accretion discs  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...been implicated in jet collimation. A particularly instruc...prototypical disc/jet system HH 30 (Burrows et al...some form of intrinsic collimation, since external density...of intrinsic magnetic collimation. There now exist measurements...from the most embedded systems, the class zero objects...

2000-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

105

Probing nuclear matter with jet conversions  

SciTech Connect

We discuss the flavor of leading jet partons as a valuable probe of nuclear matter. We point out that the coupling of jets to nuclear matter naturally leads to an alteration of jet chemistry even at high transverse momentum p{sub T}. In particular, quantum chromodynamics (QCD) jets coupling to a chemically equilibrated quark gluon plasma in nuclear collisions will lead to hadron ratios at high transverse momentum p{sub T} that can differ significantly from their counterparts in p+p collisions. Flavor measurements could complement energy loss as a way to study interactions of hard QCD jets with nuclear matter. Roughly speaking they probe the inverse mean free path 1/{lambda} while energy loss probes the average squared momentum transfer {mu}{sup 2}/{lambda}. We present some estimates for the rate of jet conversions in a consistent Fokker-Planck framework and their impact on future high-p{sub T} identified hadron measurements at RHIC and LHC. We also suggest some novel observables to test flavor effects.

Liu, W. [Cyclotron Institute and Department of Physics, Texas A and M University, College Station, Texas 77843 (United States); Fries, R. J. [Cyclotron Institute and Department of Physics, Texas A and M University, College Station, Texas 77843 (United States); RIKEN/BNL Research Center, Brookhaven National Laboratory, Upton, New York 11973 (United States)

2008-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

106

Measurement of the tt[over-bar] production cross section in pp[over-bar] collisions at [sqrt]s=1.96??TeV using events with large missing transverse energy and jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In this paper we report a measurement of the tt[over-bar] production cross section in pp[over-bar] collisions at [sqrt]s=1.96??TeV using data corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 2.2??fb[superscript -1] collected ...

Bauer, Gerry P.

107

Measurement of the Azimuthal Correlation between the most Forward Jet and the Scattered Positron in Deep-Inelastic Scattering at HERA  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Deep-inelastic positron-proton scattering events at low photon virtuality Q^2 with a forward jet, produced at small angles with respect to the proton beam, are measured with the H1 detector at HERA. A subsample of events with an additional jet in the central region is also studied. For both samples differential cross sections and normalised distributions are measured as a function of the azimuthal angle difference, Delta phi, between the forward jet and the scattered positron. The sensitivity to QCD evolution mechanisms is tested by comparing the data to predictions of Monte Carlo generators based on different evolution approaches as well as to next-to-leading order calculations.

Aaron, F D; Andreev, V; Backovic, S; Baghdasaryan, A; Baghdasaryan, S; Barrelet, E; Bartel, W; Begzsuren, K; Belousov, A; Belov, P; Bizot, J C; Boudry, V; Bozovic-Jelisavcic, I; Bracinik, J; Brandt, G; Brinkmann, M; Brisson, V; Britzger, D; Bruncko, D; Bunyatyan, A; Bystritskaya, L; Campbell, A J; Cantun Avila, K B; Ceccopieri, F; Cerny, K; Cerny, V; Chekelian, V; Contreras, J G; Coughlan, J A; Cvach, J; Dainton, J B; Daum, K; Delcourt, B; Delvax, J; De Wolf, E A; Diaconu, C; Dobre, M; Dodonov, V; Dossanov, A; Dubak, A; Eckerlin, G; Egli, S; Eliseev, A; Elsen, E; Favart, L; Fedotov, A; Felst, R; Feltesse, J; Ferencei, J; Fischer, D J; Fleischer, M; Fomenko, A; Gabathuler, E; Gayler, J; Ghazaryan, S; Glazov, A; Goerlich, L; Gogitidze, N; Gouzevitch, M; Grab, C; Grebenyuk, A; Greenshaw, T; Grell, B R; Grindhammer, G; Habib, S; Haidt, D; Helebrant, C; Henderson, R C W; Hennekemper, E; Henschel, H; Herbst, M; Herrera, G; Hildebrandt, M; Hiller, K H; Hoffmann, D; Horisberger, R; Hreus, T; Huber, F; Jacquet, M; Janssen, X; Jonsson, L; Jung, H; Kapichine, M; Kenyon, I R; Kiesling, C; Klein, M; Kleinwort, C; Kluge, T; Kogler, R; Kostka, P; Kraemer, M; Kretzschmar, J; Kruger, K; Landon, M P J; Lange, W; Lastovicka-Medin, G; Laycock, P; Lebedev, A; Lendermann, V; Levonian, S; Lipka, K; List, B; List, J; Lopez-Fernandez, R; Lubimov, V; Makankine, A; Malinovski, E; Marage, P; Martyn, H U; Maxfield, S J; Mehta, A; Meyer, A B; Meyer, H; Meyer, J; Mikocki, S; Milcewicz-Mika, I; Moreau, F; Morozov, A; Morris, J V; Mudrinic, M; Muller, K; Naumann, Th; Newman, P R; Niebuhr, C; Nikitin, D; Nowak, G; Nowak, K; Olsson, J E; Ozerov, D; Pahl, P; Palichik, V; Panagoulias, I; Pandurovic, M; Papadopoulou, Th; Pascaud, C; Patel, G D; Perez, E; Petrukhin, A; Picuric, I; Piec, S; Pirumov, H; Pitzl, D; Placakyte, R; Pokorny, B; Polifka, R; Povh, B; Radescu, V; Raicevic, N; Ravdandorj, T; Reimer, P; Rizvi, E; Robmann, P; Roosen, R; Rostovtsev, A; Rotaru, M; Ruiz Tabasco, J E; Rusakov, S; Salek, D; Sankey, D P C; Sauter, M; Sauvan, E; Schmitt, S; Schoeffel, L; Schoning, A; Schultz-Coulon, H C; Sefkow, F; Shtarkov, L N; Shushkevich, S; Sloan, T; Smiljanic, I; Soloviev, Y; Sopicki, P; South, D; Spaskov, V; Specka, A; Staykova, Z; Steder, M; Stella, B; Stoicea, G; Straumann, U; Sykora, T; Thompson, P D; Tran, T H; Traynor, D; Truol, P; Tsakov, I; Tseepeldorj, B; Turnau, J; Valkarova, A; Vallee, C; Van Mechelen, P; Vazdik, Y; Wegener, D; Wunsch, E; Zacek, J; Zalesak, J; Zhang, Z; Zhokin, A; Zohrabyan, H; Zomer, F

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

108

A measurement of the t anti-t production cross-section in proton anti-proton collisions at s**(1/2) = 1.96-TeV with the D0 detector at the Tevatron using final states with a muon and jets  

SciTech Connect

A preliminary measurement of the t{bar t} production cross section at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV is presented. The {mu}-plus-jets final state is analyzed in a data sample of 94 pb{sup -1} and a total of 14 events are selected with a background expectation of 11.7 {+-} 1.9 events. The measurement yields: {sigma}{sub p{bar p} {yields} t{bar t} + X} = 2.4{sub -3.5}{sup +4.2}(stat.){sub -2.6}{sup +2.5}(syst.) {+-} 0.3(lumi.) pb. The analysis, being part of a larger effort to re-observe the top quark in Tevatron Run II data and to measure the production cross section, is combined with results from all available analyses channels. The combined result yields: {sigma}{sub p{bar p}} {yields} t{bar t} + X = 8.1{sub -2.0}{sup +2.2}(stat.){sub -1.4}{sup +1.6}(syst.) {+-} 0.8(lumi.) pb.

Klute, Markus; /Bonn U.

2004-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

109

Concentration Distributions during Pulse Jet Mixing  

SciTech Connect

Obtaining real-time, in situ slurry concentration measurements during unsteady mixing can provide increased understanding into mixer performance. During recent tests an ultrasonic attenuation sensor was inserted into a mixing vessel to measure the slurry concentration during unsteady mixing in real time during pulse jet mixer operation. These pulse jet mixing tests to suspend noncohesive solids in Newtonian liquid were conducted at three geometric scales. To understand the solids suspension process and resulting solids distribution, the concentration of solids in the cloud was measured at various elevations and radial positions during the pulse jet mixer cycle. In the largest scale vessel, concentration profiles were measured at three radial locations: r = 0, 0.5 and 0.9 R where R is the vessel radius. These radial concentration data are being analyzed to provide a model for predicting concentration as a function of elevation. This paper describes pulse jet mixer operation, provides a description of the concentration probe, and presents transient concentration data obtained at three radial positions: in the vessel center (O R), midway between the center and the wall (0.5 R) and near the vessel wall (0.9 R) through out the pulse to provide insight into pulse jet mixer performance.

Bamberger, Judith A.; Meyer, Perry A.

2010-08-05T23:59:59.000Z

110

Transverse liquid fuel jet breakup, burning, and ignition  

SciTech Connect

An analytical/numerical study of the breakup, burning, and ignition of liquid fuels injected transversely into a hot air stream is conducted. The non-reacting liquid jet breakup location is determined by the local sonic point criterion first proposed by Schetz, et al. (1980). Two models, one employing analysis of an elliptical jet cross-section and the other employing a two-dimensional blunt body to represent the transverse jet, have been used for sonic point calculations. An auxiliary criterion based on surface tension stability is used as a separate means of determining the breakup location. For the reacting liquid jet problem, a diffusion flame supported by a one-step chemical reaction within the gaseous boundary layer is solved along the ellipse surface in subsonic crossflow. Typical flame structures and concentration profiles have been calculated for various locations along the jet cross-section as a function of upstream Mach numbers. The integrated reaction rate along the jet cross-section is used to predict ignition position, which is found to be situated near the stagnation point. While a multi-step reaction is needed to represent the ignition process more accurately, the present calculation does yield reasonable predictions concerning ignition along a curved surface.

Li, H.

1990-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

111

Transverse liquid fuel jet breakup, burning, and ignition  

SciTech Connect

An analytical/numerical study of the breakup, burning, and ignition of liquid fuels injected transversely into a hot air stream is conducted. The non-reacting liquid jet breakup location is determined by the local sonic point criterion first proposed by Schetz, et al. (1980). Two models, one employing analysis of an elliptical jet cross-section and the other employing a two-dimensional blunt body to represent the transverse jet, have been used for sonic point calculations. An auxiliary criterion based on surface tension stability is used as a separate means of determining the breakup location. For the reacting liquid jet problem, a diffusion flame supported by a one-step chemical reaction within the gaseous boundary layer is solved along the ellipse surface in subsonic crossflow. Typical flame structures and concentration profiles have been calculated for various locations along the jet cross-section as a function of upstream Mach numbers. The integrated reaction rate along the jet cross-section is used to predict ignition position, which is found to be situated near the stagnation point. While a multi-step reaction is needed to represent the ignition process more accurately, the present calculation does yield reasonable predictions concerning ignition along a curved surface.

Li, H.

1990-12-31T23:59:59.000Z

112

Pneumatic cleaning of sugarcane utilizing a high velocity air jet  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

- oped to cope with the increased amount of trash present in unburned sugarcane. This research involved the testing and computer simulation of a chopper air jet nozzle assembly. The experimental test setup included a two-stage conveyor. This conveyor... of cleaning produced by the system and the amount of momentum produced by the air jet. When unburned, untopped sugarcane was fed. into the chopper air jet nozzle assembly, a result of 9/~ trash in the bottom conveyor was achieved, A value of 14/ trash...

Fisher, John Ray

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

113

Precise Predictions for Z + 4 Jets at Hadron Colliders  

SciTech Connect

We present the cross section for production of a Z boson in association with four jets at the Large Hadron Collider, at next-to-leading order in the QCD coupling. When the Z decays to neutrinos, this process is a key irreducible background to many searches for new physics. Its computation has been made feasible through the development of the on-shell approach to perturbative quantum field theory. We present the total cross section for pp collisions at {radical}s = 7 TeV, after folding in the decay of the Z boson, or virtual photon, to a charged-lepton pair. We also provide distributions of the transverse momenta of the four jets, and we compare cross sections and distributions to the corresponding ones for the production of a W boson with accompanying jets.

Ita, H.; Bern, Z.; Dixon, L.J.; Cordero, F.Febres; Kosower, D.A.; Maitre, D.

2011-12-09T23:59:59.000Z

114

Constraints from jet calculus on quark recombination  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Within the quantum-chromodynamic jet-calculus formalism, we deduce an equation describing recombination of quarks and antiquarks into mesons within a quark or gluon jet. This equation relates the recombination function R(x1,x2,x) used in current literature to the fragmentation function for producing that same meson out of the parton initiating the jet. We submit currently used recombination functions to our consistency test, taking as input mainly the u-quark fragmentation "data" into ?+ mesons. The qq¯?? recombination functions popular in the literature are consistent with measured fragmentation functions, but they must be supplemented by other contributions to provide the full Du?+. We also discuss the Q2 dependence of the resulting fragmentation functions.

L. M. Jones; K. E. Lassila; U. Sukhatme; D. Willen

1981-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

115

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising. ...

1982-01-11T23:59:59.000Z

116

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising. ...

1984-03-19T23:59:59.000Z

117

Mixing with Intermittent Jets with Application in Handling Radioactive Waste Sludges  

SciTech Connect

This document presents the results of theoretical and experimental studies undertaken to establish a methodology for performing reduced-scale mixing tests with intermittent jet mixing systems in non-Newtonian fluids. A theoretical model for mixing cavern formation from steady and pulsed jets is developed and compared with data from single mixing jet tests in a non-Newtonian simulant. Scaling laws are proposed based on the modeling and dimensional analysis. Experimental validation of the scaling laws performed. Tests were conducted at three scales using two non-Newtonian simulants. The key similarity parameters were found to be the non-dimension jet frequency, the yield Reynolds number, and the jet Reynolds number. The validated scaling laws provided the basis for reduced-scale testing of plant-scale mixing systems. In this article, only the initial results for a single jet and the developed model and scaling laws will be discussed.

Meyer, Perry A.; Etchells, Arthur W.

2007-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

118

Photoproduction of jets at HERA in next-to-leading order QCD  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A new next-to-leading order Monte Carlo program for the calculation of jet cross sections in photoproduction is described. The contributions from both resolved and direct components are included to O(\\alpha \\alpha_s^2). Properties of the predictions for various inclusive jet and dijet observables are discussed and comparisons with HERA data are presented.

B. W. Harris; J. F. Owens

1997-04-14T23:59:59.000Z

119

The Rapidity Dependence of Jet Quenching  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The suppression of high transverse momentum (P_T) jets and hadrons in ultrarelativistic heavy-ion collisions with respect to a p-p baseline in terms of the nuclear suppression factor R_AA is one of the key observables to gauge the density of a hot and dense QCD medium. However, the suppression measured by R_AA is not a straightforward measure of the medium properties, the value of the observable also depends on the ratio of quark to gluon jets and on the slope of the hard parton spectrum, which explains why R_AA is found to be fairly similar at RHIC and LHC despite the very different dynamics. Measuring high P_T jets and hadrons at forward rapidity offers the same possibility of varying medium density, parton mixture and spectral slope without the need to compare across different sqrt(s) and experiments. In this work, the well-tested jet quenching Monte-Carlo (MC) framework YaJEM is utilized to compute the rapidity dependence of R_AA for three test cases.

Thorsten Renk

2014-06-26T23:59:59.000Z

120

Top Jets at the LHC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Physics Signatures at the LHC,” talk presented at the 2007Top Jets at the LHC Leandro G. Almeida, Seung J. Lee, GiladSEPT-DPP Top Jets at the LHC Leandro G. Almeida a , Seung J.

Almeida, L.G.

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


121

Section C  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

... 45 Standard 4: Construction, Procurement, and Acceptance Testing... 565 Standard 5: Commissioning ......

122

Multiple jet interactions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Type Designation Key Direction of Traverse: A - Axial R ? Radial A CON1 N (1) (3) (2) (2) Probe Type: N - Straight, a=O' S - Slant, a=45' (3) Configuration: CON1 CON2 CON3 CON4 CONS CON6 Jets h/D X/h 8 5. 0 16 2. 5 5. 33 7. 5 8 5. 0..., h/D=8. 0 and 2 Jets, h/D=8. 0. 0. 30 SYM INFORMATION: 8 RUN 24 RCON4N X/0 40 0. 25 oo 0. 20 0. 10 0. 05 0. 00 -0 4 -0 3 -0 2 -0. 1 0 0 0. 1 0 2 0 3 0 4 TyX Fig. 24 Distribution of Turbulence Intensity for 2 Jets, b/D=16. 0. 0. 30 BYN...

Hehr, Roger James

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

123

Universal parametrization of jet production based on parton and fragment rapidities  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

As the signature manifestation of QCD in high energy nuclear collisions jet production provides essential tests of that theory. But event-wise jet reconstruction can be complex and susceptible to measurement bias. And QCD theory in the form of Monte Carlo models of elementary collisions can also be complex and difficult to test. It may be beneficial to construct a simple static model of jet production in p-p collisions to facilitate data comparisons and model tests. QCD is a logarithmic theory featuring variations with energy scale of the form $\\log(s/s_0)$. Jet-related data such as parton fragmentation functions plotted on logarithmic rapidities exhibit self-similar scaling behavior which admits simple and accurate parametrization with only a few parameters. In this study we extend that method to construct a parametrization of jet (scattered parton) momentum spectra based on certain measured logarithmic jet production trends. The parametrization is established with Sp\\=pS jet data and then extrapolated for comparison with Tevatron and LHC jet data. In addition, the jet production model from the present study is combined with a parametrization of p-\\=p fragmentation functions to predict the minimum-bias jet fragment contribution to hadron $p_t$ spectra. The prediction is compared with published p-p spectrum data to test the self-consistency of the model.

Thomas A. Trainor

2014-03-14T23:59:59.000Z

124

Section J  

Office of Environmental Management (EM)

M-1 Section J Appendix M Key Design, Licensing and Site Management M&O Milestone Chart Activity Planned Date Develop and Submit CD-2 (25%-30%) 082009 Submission of Construction...

125

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... ACS MEMBER RATES "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by the chemical field designated by the member. ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 1599 Post Road East, P.O. ...

1993-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

126

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 25 Sylvan Rd. ...

1985-04-15T23:59:59.000Z

127

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 25 Sylvan Rd. ...

1985-07-22T23:59:59.000Z

128

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 25 Sylvan Rd. ...

1986-04-28T23:59:59.000Z

129

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 500 Post Road East, P.O. ...

1987-06-22T23:59:59.000Z

130

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 500 Post Road East, P.O. ...

1992-01-27T23:59:59.000Z

131

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 25 Sylvan Rd. ...

1983-02-14T23:59:59.000Z

132

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 1599 Post Road East, P.O. ...

1992-03-30T23:59:59.000Z

133

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 500 Post Road East, P.O. ...

1989-01-02T23:59:59.000Z

134

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 1599 Post Road East, P.O. ...

1992-03-02T23:59:59.000Z

135

SECTION J  

Office of Environmental Management (EM)

J-1 SECTION J APPENDIX J PERFORMANCE EVALUATION AND MEASUREMENT PLAN (TO BE NEGOTIATED AFTER CONTRACT AWARD) Contract No.: DE-RW0000005 QA:QA J-J-2 Page Blank...

136

Section I  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Projectile and Target Z-scaling of Target K-vacancy Production Cross Sections at 10A MeV R. L. Watson, V. Horvat and K. E. Zaharakis Molecular Orbital Effects in Near-symmetric...

137

SECTION E  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Attachment P Completion Definition Sheets for Incentive Fee C.1 Activity Milestone Completion Incentive WTP Contract Section J Contract No. DE-AC27-01RV14136 Conformed...

138

Organic vapor jet printing system  

SciTech Connect

An organic vapor jet printing system includes a pump for increasing the pressure of an organic flux.

Forrest, Stephen R

2012-10-23T23:59:59.000Z

139

Section 95  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Simulating the Nocturnal Boundary Layer Simulating the Nocturnal Boundary Layer During Low-Level Jet Events D. J. Stensrud National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Environmental Research Laboratories National Severe Storms Laboratory Norman, Oklahoma D. V. Mitchell National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Environmental Research Laboratories National Severe Storms Laboratory and Cooperative Institute for Mesoscale Meteorological Studies Norman, Oklahoma Introduction Simulating the correct evolution of the nocturnal boundary layer (NBL), also often referred to as the stable boundary layer, is a challenge for any numerical model, since the NBL is influenced by a variety of sub-grid scale phenomena (Lenschow et al. 1988). These phenomena include propagat- ing gravity waves, stationary waves that are fixed with respect

140

Further studies of the photoproduction of isolated photons with a jet at HERA  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In this extended analysis using the ZEUS detector at HERA, the photoproduction of isolated photons together with a jet is measured for different ranges of the fractional photon energy, $x_\\gamma^{\\mathrm{meas}}$, contributing to the photon-jet final state. Cross sections are evaluated in the photon transverse-energy and pseudorapidity ranges $6 energy and pseudorapidity ranges $4 energy and pseudorapidity of the photon and the jet, the azimuthal difference between them, the fraction of proton energy taking part in the interaction, and the difference between the pseudorapidities of the photon and the jet. Higher-order theoretical calculations are compared to the results.

ZEUS Collaboration; H. Abramowicz; I. Abt; L. Adamczyk; M. Adamus; R. Aggarwal; S. Antonelli; O. Arslan; V. Aushev; Y. Aushev; O. Bachynska; A. N. Barakbaev; N. Bartosik; O. Behnke; J. Behr; U. Behrens; A. Bertolin; S. Bhadra; I. Bloch; V. Bokhonov; E. G. Boos; K. Borras; I. Brock; R. Brugnera; A. Bruni; B. Brzozowska; P. J. Bussey; A. Caldwell; M. Capua; C. D. Catterall; J. Chwastowski; J. Ciborowski; R. Ciesielski; A. M. Cooper-Sarkar; M. Corradi; F. Corriveau; G. D'Agostini; R. K. Dementiev; R. C. E. Devenish; G. Dolinska; V. Drugakov; S. Dusini; J. Ferrando; J. Figiel; B. Foster; G. Gach; A. Garfagnini; A. Geiser; A. Gizhko; L. K. Gladilin; O. Gogota; Yu. A. Golubkov; J. Grebenyuk; I. Gregor; G. Grzelak; O. Gueta; M. Guzik; W. Hain; G. Hartner; D. Hochman; R. Hori; Z. A. Ibrahim; Y. Iga; M. Ishitsuka; A. Iudin; F. Januschek; I. Kadenko; S. Kananov; T. Kanno; U. Karshon; M. Kaur; P. Kaur; L. A. Khein; D. Kisielewska; R. Klanner; U. Klein; N. Kondrashova; O. Kononenko; Ie. Korol; I. A. Korzhavina; A. Kotanski; U. Kotz; N. Kovalchuk; H. Kowalski; O. Kuprash; M. Kuze; B. B. Levchenko; A. Levy; V. Libov; S. Limentani; M. Lisovyi; E. Lobodzinska; W. Lohmann; B. Lohr; E. Lohrmann; A. Longhin; D. Lontkovskyi; O. Yu. Lukina; J. Maeda; I. Makarenko; J. Malka; J. F. Martin; S. Mergelmeyer; F. Mohamad Idris; K. Mujkic; V. Myronenko; K. Nagano; A. Nigro; T. Nobe; D. Notz; R. J. Nowak; K. Olkiewicz; Yu. Onishchuk; E. Paul; W. Perlanski; H. Perrey; N. S. Pokrovskiy; A. S. Proskuryakov; M. Przybycien; A. Raval; P. Roloff; I. Rubinsky; M. Ruspa; V. Samojlov; D. H. Saxon; M. Schioppa; W. B. Schmidke; U. Schneekloth; T. Schorner-Sadenius; J. Schwartz; L. M. Shcheglova; R. Shevchenko; O. Shkola; I. Singh; I. O. Skillicorn; W. Slominski; V. Sola; A. Solano; A. Spiridonov; L. Stanco; N. Stefaniuk; A. Stern; T. P. Stewart; P. Stopa; J. Sztuk-Dambietz; D. Szuba; J. Szuba; E. Tassi; T. Temiraliev; K. Tokushuku; J. Tomaszewska; A. Trofymov; V. Trusov; T. Tsurugai; M. Turcato; O. Turkot; T. Tymieniecka; A. Verbytskyi; O. Viazlo; R. Walczak; W. A. T. Wan Abdullah; K. Wichmann; M. Wing; G. Wolf; S. Yamada; Y. Yamazaki; N. Zakharchuk; A. F. Zarnecki; L. Zawiejski; O. Zenaiev; B. O. Zhautykov; N. Zhmak; D. S. Zotkin

2014-09-12T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


141

Measurement of Associated Production of Z Bosons with Charm Quark Jets in pp¯ Collisions at s=1.96??TeV  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We present the first measurements of the ratios of cross sections ?(pp¯?Z+c?jet)/?(pp¯?Z+jet) and ?(pp¯?Z+c?jet)/?(pp¯?Z+b?jet) for the associated production of a Z boson with at least one charm or bottom quark jet. Jets have transverse momentum ?pTjet?>20??GeV and pseudorapidity |??jet?|<2.5. These cross section ratios are measured differentially as a function of jet and Z boson transverse momenta, based on 9.7??fb?1 of pp¯ collisions collected with the D0 detector at the Fermilab Tevatron Collider at s=1.96??TeV. The measurements show significant deviations from perturbative QCD calculations and predictions from various event generators.

V.?M. Abazov et al. (The D0 Collaboration)

2014-01-27T23:59:59.000Z

142

Gasoline Jet Fuels  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

C4n= Diesel Gasoline Jet Fuels C O C5: Xylose C6 Fermentation of sugars Biofuel "Nanobowls" are inorganic catalysts that could provide the selectivity for converting sugars to fuels IACT Proposes Synthetic, Inorganic Catalysts to Produce Biofuels Current Process

Kemner, Ken

143

Jets from accretion discs  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...associ- ation with relativistic processes and accretion discs in the...laboratory in which to study these processes on shorter time-scales in...astrophysics. Proc. 12th Kingston Mtg (ed. D. A. Clarke & M...astrophysical jets. II. Dynamical processes in the accretion of magnetized...

2000-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

144

Test of models for parton fragmentation by means of three-jet events in e/sup +/e/sup -/ annihilation at. sqrt. s-bar = 29 GeV  

SciTech Connect

The distribution of particles in three-jet events is compared with the predictions of three fragmentation models currently in use: the Lund string model, the Webber cluster model, and an independent fragmentation model. The Lund model and, to a certain extent, the Webber model provide reasonable descriptions of the data. The independent fragmentation model does not describe the distribution of particles at large angles with respect to the jet axes. The results provide evidence that the sources of hadrons are Lorentz boosted with respect to the overall c.m.

Aihara, H.; Alston-Garnjost, M.; Bakken, J.A.; Barbaro-Galtieri, A.; Barnes, A.V.; Barnett, B.A.; Bengtsson, H.; Blumenfeld, B.J.; Bross, A.D.; Buchanan, C.D.; Chamberlain, O.; Chien, C.; Clark, A.R.; Cordier, A.; Dahl, O.I.; Day, C.T.; Derby, K.A.; Eberhard, P.H.; Fancher, D.L.; Fujii, H.; Fujii, T.; Gabioud, B.; Gary, J.W.; Gorn, W.; Hadley, N.J.; Hauptman, J.M.; Hofmann, W.; Huth, J.E.; Hylen, J.; Kamae, T.; Kaye, H.S.; Kenney, R.W.; Kerth, L.T.; Koda, R.I.; Kofler, R.R.; Kwong, K.K.; Layter, J.G.; Lindsey, C.S.; Loken, S.C.; Lu, X.; Lynch, G.R.; Madansky, L.; Madaras, R.J.; Maruyama, K.; Marx, J.N.; Matthews, J.A.J.; Melnikoff, S.O.; Moses, W.; Nemethy, P.; Nygren, D.R.; Oddone, P.J.; Park, D.A.; Pevsner, A.; Pripstein, M.; Robrish, P.R.; Ronan, M.T.; Ross, R.R.; Rouse, F.R.; Sauerwein, R.R.; Shapiro, G.; Shapiro, M.D.; Shen, B.C.; Slater, W.E.; Stevenson, M.L.; Stork, D.H.; Ticho, H.K.; Toge, N.; von Daalen Wetters, R.F.; VanDalen, G.J.; van Tyen, R.; Wang, E.M.; Wayne, M.R.; Wenz

1985-01-28T23:59:59.000Z

145

Jet Production in ep Collisions at High $Q^2$ and Determination of $\\alpha_s$  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The production of jets is studied in deep-inelastic ep scattering at large negative four momentum transfer squared 150jet, 2-jet and 3-jet cross sections, normalised to the neutral current deep-inelastic scattering cross sections, are measured as functions of Q^2, jet transverse momentum and proton momentum fraction. The measurements are well described by perturbative QCD calculations at next-to-leading order corrected for hadronisation effects. The strong coupling as determined from these measurements is alpha_s(M_Z) = 0.1168 +/-0.0007 (exp.) +0.0046/-0.0030 (th.) +/-0.0016(pdf).

Aaron, FD; Alimujiang, K; Andreev, V; Antunovic, B; Asmone, A; Backovic, S; Baghdasaryan, A; Barrelet, E; Bartel, W; Begzsuren, K; Belousov, A; Bizot, J C; Boudry, V; Bozovic-Jelisavcic, I; Bracinik, J; Brandt, G; Brinkmann, M; Brisson, V; Bruncko, D; Bunyatyan, A; Buschhorn, G; Bystritskaya, L; Campbell, A J; Cantun Avila, K B; Cassol-Brunner, F; Cerny, K; Cerny, V; Chekelian, V; Cholewa, A; Contreras, J G; Coughlan, J A; Cozzika, G; Cvach, J; Dainton, J B; Daum, K; Deak, M; de Boer, Y; Delcourt, B; Del Degan, M; Delvax, J; De Roeck, A; De Wolf, E A; Diaconu, C; Dodonov, V; Dossanov, A; Dubak, A; Eckerlin, G; Efremenko, V; Egli, S; Eliseev, A; Elsen, E; Falkiewicz, A; Faulkner, P J W; Favart, L; Fedotov, A; Felst, R; Feltesse, J; Ferencei, J; Fischer, D -J; Fleischer, M; Fomenko, A; Gabathuler, E; Gayler, J; Ghazaryan, Samvel; Glazov, A; Glushkov, I; Goerlich, L; Gogitidze, N; Gouzevitch, M; Grab, C; Greenshaw, T; Grell, B R; Grindhammer, G; Habib, S; Haidt, D; Helebrant, C; Henderson, R C W; Hennekemper, E; Henschel, H; Herbst, M; Herrera, G; Hildebrandt, M; Hiller, K H; Hoffmann, D; Horisberger, R; Hreus, T; Jacquet, M; Janssen, M E; Janssen, X; Jemanov, V; Jonsson, L; Jung, Andreas Werner; Jung, H; Kapichine, M; Katzy, J; Kenyon, I R; Kiesling, C; Klein, M; Kleinwort, C; Kluge, T; Knutsson, A; Kogler, R; Korbel, V; Kostka, P; Kraemer, M; Krastev, K; Kretzschmar, J; Kropivnitskaya, A; Kruger, K; Kutak, K; Landon, M P J; Lange, W; Lastovicka-Medin, G; Laycock, P; Lebedev, A; Leibenguth, G; Lendermann, V; Levonian, S; Li, G; Lipka, K; Liptaj, A; List, B; List, J; Loktionova, N; Lopez-Fernandez, R; Lubimov, V; Lytkin, L; Makankine, A; Malinovski, E; Marage, P; Marti, Ll; Martyn, H -U; Maxfield, S J; Mehta, A; Meyer, A B; Meyer, H; Meyer, H; Meyer, J; Michels, V; Mikocki, S; Milcewicz-Mika, I; Moreau, F; Morozov, A; Morris, J V; Mozer, Matthias Ulrich; Mudrinic, M; Muller, K; Murin, P; Naroska, B; Naumann, Th; Newman, P R; Niebuhr, C; Nikiforov, A; Nowak, G; Nowak, K; Nozicka, M; Olivier, B; Olsson, J E; Osman, S; Ozerov, D; Palichik, V; Panagoulias, I; Pandurovic, M; Papadopoulou, Th; Pascaud, C; Patel, G D; Pejchal, O; Perez, E; Petrukhin, A; Picuric, I; Piec, S; Pitzl, D; Placakyte, R; Pokorny, B; Polifka, R; Povh, B; Preda, T; Radescu, V; Rahmat, A J; Raicevic, N; Raspiareza, A; Ravdandorj, T; Reimer, P; Rizvi, E; Robmann, P; Roland, B; Roosen, R; Rostovtsev, A; Rotaru, M; Ruiz Tabasco, J E; Rurikova, Z; Rusakov, S; Salek, D; Sankey, D P C; Sauter, M; Sauvan, E; Schmitt, S; Schmitz, C; Schoeffel, L; Schoning, A; Schultz-Coulon, H -C; Sefkow, F; Shaw-West, R N; Sheviakov, I; Shtarkov, L N; Shushkevich, S; Sloan, T; Smiljanic, Ivan; Soloviev, Y; Sopicki, P; South, D; Spaskov, V; Specka, Arnd E; Staykova, Z; Steder, M; Stella, B; Stoicea, G; Straumann, U; Sunar, D; Sykora, T; Tchoulakov, V; Thompson, G; Thompson, P D; Toll, T; Tomasz, F; Tran, T H; Traynor, D; Trinh, T N; Truol, P; Tsakov, I; Tseepeldorj, B; Turnau, J; Urban, K; Valkarova, A; Vallee, C; Van Mechelen, P; Vargas Trevino, A; Vazdik, Y; Vinokurova, S; Volchinski, V; von den Driesch, M; Wegener, D; Wissing, Ch; Wunsch, E; Zacek, J; Zalesak, J; Zhang, Z; Zhokin, A; Zimmermann, T; Zohrabyan, H; Zomer, F; Zus, R

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

146

Section J  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

L-1 L-1 Section J Appendix L MEMORANDUM FROM DAVID R. HILL, GENERAL COUNSEL, DATED NOVEMBER 30, 2006, SUBJECT: ONGOING LICENSING SUPPORT NETWORK ("LSN") OBLIGATIONS Contract No.: DE-RW0000005 QA:QA J-L-2 Contract No.: DE-RW0000005 QA:QA J-L-3 Contract No.: DE-RW0000005

147

Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements placed by employed ACS members and student affiliates are accepted at 50 cents per word per insertion, no minimum charge. ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to CHEMICAL AND ENGINEERING NEWS, Classified Advertising, 25 Sylvan Rd. ...

1980-08-11T23:59:59.000Z

148

Section B  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

13,324,325.55 12,117,800.00 5 Analytical Services & Testing 12,351,009.12 11,784,500.00 6 PRC ARRA Analytical Services & Testing 5,151,769.65 5,211,754.60 TOTAL...

149

BlackboardSectioningTool Course Sectioning The Sectioning Tool  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

sectioning tool: Consult the online help provided within the sectioning tool Call the OIT Help Desk at (609 by those preferences, select Enable/Configure Student Preference Tool. Need help using the BlackboardBlackboardSectioningTool Course Sectioning 1 The Sectioning Tool The Sectioning Tool is a course

Bou-Zeid, Elie

150

Section 66  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

CFCl CFCl 3 ) (CF 2 Cl 2 ) (CHFCl 2 ) CF 4 CCl 4 (CFCl 3 ) (CF 2 Cl 2 ) (CHFCl 2 ) SF 6 CF 4 CCl 4 Session Papers 277 Figure 1. Spectral absorption cross-sections of CF 4 between 1281 and 1284 cm . The experimental -1 conditions correspond to the surface, 5-km, and 19-km levels of the U.S. Standard Atmosphere. Figure 2. Spectral absorption cross-sections of CCl 4 between 755 and 810 cm . The experimental conditions -1 correspond to the surface, 5-km, and 19-km levels of the U.S. Standard Atmosphere. Laboratory Spectroscopy in Support of the Atmospheric Radiation Measurement Program P. Varanasi Institute for Terrestrial and Planetary Atmospheres The University at Stony Brook Stony Brook, New York There is considerable world-wide interest in the remote sensing of chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs), especially CFC-11

151

Inclusive jet and dijet production in polarized proton-proton collisions at [the square root of sigma] =200 GeV at RHIC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The inclusive jet cross section, the dijet cross section, and the dijet longitudinal double spin asymmetry ALL in polarized proton-proton collisions at [square root of sigma] = 200 GeV are measured with a data sample of ...

Sakuma, Tai

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

152

JET and the Prospect for Nuclear Fusion  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

This paper describes the Joint European Torus (JET) device which was built as a European collaboration effort, with the aim of testing the scientific feasibility of producing controlled thermonuclear reactions between light nuclei with a net yield of energy. JET is the largest magnetic confinement machine in the world both in physical size and in the magnitude of the plasma current (5 ? 106 Amperes). The machine came into operation in mid-1983 and has followed the first stages of a planned evolution, in which the performance is progressively increased mainly by adding more heating power and which will culminate in eventual operation in a deuterium-tritium mixture. This will permit study of the plasma performance when there is a substantial power input from the ?-particle fusion products. So far operating in deuterium gas with 8 MW of additional heating by neutral beams, a peak ion temperature of 12 keV has been obtained with a corresponding fusion product (density ? confinement time) of 8 ? 1018 m-3 s. If the same conditions were to be achieved in a deuterium-tritium mixture, then the ratio of thermonuclear power output to the heating power input, Q, would be ~ 0.1. It is expected that following further technical improvements to JET, "scientific breakthrough" (namely Q = 1) will be achieved. The next step after JET will be to study a burning or ignited plasma in which no power input is required because energy losses are balanced by ?-particle heating. The requirements for such an experiment will become increasingly clear as more data is obtained from JET. At present it seems likely that a larger apparatus will be needed with a plasma current capability of 12-15 MA. These requirements for the thermonuclear furnace remain broadly consistent with the known technological constraints on an eventual power reactor.

R J Bickerton

1988-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

153

Patterns of satellite-viewed, subtropical, jet-stream clouds in relation to the observed wind field  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

constructed in which the mean velocity, height, temperature, and potential temperature of the jet core were determined. An excellent relationship between the cloud band orientation and velocity of propagation, and the subtropical, jet- stream, wind field... AND RESULTS Cases Selected. Cloud-Band Features 19 Cloud to Jet Velocity Ratio Maximum Wind Analyses Cross Section Analyses. Horizontal Wind Profile Vertical Wind Shear, Richardson Number and 19 23 27 Static Stability 30 IV CONCLUSIONS...

Vogt, Richard Joel

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

154

BNL experiment with gas jet  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

project: Study of Hot Electron Transport and Subsequent Ion Acceleration using Overdense Gas Jet Target and Ultrafast TW CO2 Laser System Vitaly Yakimenko, Igor Pogorelsky ATF,...

155

SECTION J  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

J-F-1 SECTION J APPENDIX F CRITICAL STAFF Subject Matter Expert Subject Matter Canister Transfer Machine Engineering Waste Package Transfer Trolley Engineering Transport and Emplacement Vehicle Engineering Cask Transfer Trolley Engineering Criticality and Nuclear Engineering Subsurface Thermal Management Engineering Pre-closure Safety Analysis Specialist Waste Package and Drip Shields Engineering Waste Package Closure System Engineering NOG-1 Cranes Engineering Subsurface Design Engineering Structural Seismic Design Engineering Transport, Aging, and Disposal (TAD) interface with repository systems Note: The Contractor shall identify names of at least one individual which shall function in each of the subject matter areas identified above. Qualification requirements for these individuals are

156

SECTION J  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

D-1 D-1 SECTION J APPENDIX D KEY PERSONNEL Name Position Doug Cooper General Manager John Donnell Repository Licensing Lead Al Ebner, PE, PhD Repository Design Lead Steve Piccolo Deputy General Manager Steve White Quality & Performance Assurance Lead George Clare Project Management & Integration Lead Mike Hitchler Preclosure Safety Analysis Lead Contract No.: DE-RW0000005 QA:QA J-D-2 POSITION DESCRIPTIONS OCRWM SPECIFIED KEY PERSONNEL 1. General Manager: Requires 10 years experience as a Senior Manager, responsible for the licensing and/or design and/or operation of a large complex nuclear facility. Must have experience as a

157

Cross hedging jet-fuel price exposure  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

This paper investigates the cross hedging performance of several oil forwards contracts using WTI, Brent, gasoil and heating oil to manage jet-fuel spot price exposure. We apply three econometric techniques that have been widely tested and applied in the cross hedging literature on foreign exchange and stock index futures markets. Using quotes from the financial industry on forward contracts, we can show that the optimal cross hedging instrument depends on the maturity of the instrument's forwards contract. The results highlight that the standard approach in the literature to use crude oil as a cross hedge is not optimal for time horizons of three months or less. By contrast, for short hedging horizons our results indicate that gasoil forwards contracts represent the highest cross hedging efficiency for jet-fuel spot price exposure, while for maturities of more than three months, the predominance of gasoil diminishes in comparison to WTI and Brent.

Zeno Adams; Mathias Gerner

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

158

Plasma jets key to enduring solar mystery  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

... a few million degrees? The answer, researchers say, might lie in hot jets of plasma erupting from the Sun's surface. ... erupting from the Sun's surface. Plasma jets have also been considered as a possible heating mechanism. These jets are known ...

Jon Cartwright

2011-01-06T23:59:59.000Z

159

The Dynamics of Baroclinic Zonal Jets  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Multiple alternating zonal jets are a ubiquitous feature of planetary atmospheres and oceans. However, most studies to date have focused on the special case of barotropic jets. Here we investigate the dynamics of freely evolving baroclinic jets, ...

Paul D. Williams; Christopher W. Kelsall

160

Measurement of jet multiplicity in W events produced in pp¯ collisions at ?s =1.8 TeV  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The W production cross section times the branching ratio for W?l?, l=e,? decays has been measured as a function of the associated jet multiplicity. The data have been recorded at the Collider Detector at Fermilab during the 1988–89 run. A recent leading order QCD calculation agrees well with the data up to a jet multiplicity of 4.

F. Abe et al.

1993-06-28T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


161

Jet penetration into a riser operated in dense suspension upflow: experimental and model comparisons  

SciTech Connect

Solids tracers were used to characterize the penetration of a gas-solids jet directed toward the center of the 0.3-m diameter, circulating fluidized bed (CFB) riser. The penetration was measured by tracking phosphorescent particles illuminated immediately prior to injection into the riser. Photosensors and piezoelectric detectors were traversed across the radius of the riser at various axial positions to detect the phosphorescent jet material and particles traveling in the radial direction. Local particle velocities were measured at various radial positions, riser heights, and azimuthal angles using an optical fiber probe. Four (4) variables were tested including the jet velocity, solids feed rate into the jet, the riser velocity, and overall CFB circulation rate over 8 distinct test cases with the central, or base case, repeated each time the test series was conducted. In addition to the experimental measurements made, the entire riser with a side feed jet of solids was simulated using the Eulerian-Eulerian computer model MFIX.

Shadle, L.J.; Ludlow, C.J.; Spenik, J.L.; Seachman, S.M.; Guenther, C.P.

2008-05-13T23:59:59.000Z

162

SIMULATION AND MOCKUP OF SNS JET-FLOW TARGET WITH WALL JET FOR CAVITATION DAMAGE MITIGATION  

SciTech Connect

Pressure waves created in liquid mercury pulsed spallation targets at the Spallation Neutron Source (SNS) at Oak Ridge National Laboratory induce cavitation damage on the stainless steel target container. The cavitation damage is thought to limit the lifetime of the target for power levels at and above 1 MW. Severe through-wall cavitation damage on an internal wall near the beam entrance window has been observed in spent-targets. Surprisingly though, there is very little damage on the walls that bound an annular mercury channel that wraps around the front and outside of the target. The mercury flow through this channel is characterized by smooth, attached streamlines. One theory to explain this lack of damage is that the uni-directional flow biases the direction of the collapsing cavitation bubble, reducing the impact pressure and subsequent damage. The theory has been reinforced by in-beam separate effects data. For this reason, a second-generation SNS mercury target has been designed with an internal wall jet configuration intended to protect the concave wall where damage has been observed. The wall jet mimics the annular flow channel streamlines, but since the jet is bounded on only one side, the momentum is gradually diffused by the bulk flow interactions as it progresses around the cicular path of the target nose. Numerical simulations of the flow through this jet-flow target have been completed, and a water loop has been assembled with a transparent test target in order to visualize and measure the flow field. This paper presents the wall jet simulation results, as well as early experimental data from the test loop.

Wendel, Mark W [ORNL; Geoghegan, Patrick J [ORNL; Felde, David K [ORNL

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

163

Sustainable Alternative Jet Fuels | Department of Energy  

Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site

Sustainable Alternative Jet Fuels Sustainable Alternative Jet Fuels Nate Brown, Federal Aviation Administration, presentation at the Industry Roundtable on Update on ASTM Approval....

164

Section 19  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Observations and Applications of Data Taken with the Observations and Applications of Data Taken with the Cloud Profiling Radar System J. M. Firda, S. M. Sekelsky, S. P. Lohmeier, R. E. McIntosh Microwave Remote Sensing Laboratory, University of Massachusetts Amherst, Massachusetts Introduction During the past year, the University of Massachusetts' Cloud Profiling Radar System (CPRS) team has been active in collecting and processing data. Participation in several field campaigns has produced new and interesting data sets. A classification software was also developed using rule-based techniques and neural networks to identify cloud particles. This paper describes the activities of CPRS from March of 1995 to March of 1996. In the first section, involvement in field experiments is briefly described. This is followed by a

165

Section Number:  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

QA:QA J-E-1 SECTION J APPENDIX E LIST OF APPLICABLE DIRECTIVES Pursuant to the contract clause entitled, "Laws, Regulations, and DOE Directives," the following list of directives is applicable to this contract. List A Pursuant to the contract clause entitled, "Laws, Regulations, and DOE Directives," the Contractor shall comply with the requirements of applicable Federal, State, and local laws and regulations, unless relief has been granted in writing by the appropriate regulatory agency. Omission of any applicable law or regulation from this list does not affect the obligation of the contractor to comply with such law or regulation. Laws & Regulations Title 10 CFR Part 2 Rules of Practice for Domestic Licensing Proceedings and Issuance of Orders

166

SECTION J  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

H-1 H-1 SECTION J APPENDIX H CONTRACT GUIDANCE FOR PREPARATION OF DIVERSITY PLAN This Guidance is to assist the Contractor in understanding the information being sought by the Department for each of the Diversity elements and where these issues may already be addressed in the contract. To the extent these issues are already addressed in the contract, the Contractor need only cross reference the location. Contractor's Workforce The Department's contracts contain clauses on Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) and Affirmative Action (AA). The Plan may discuss how the contractor has or plans to establish and maintain result-oriented EEO and AA programs in accordance with the requirements of these clauses, and how the contractor's organization includes

167

Section J  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

M-1 M-1 Section J Appendix M Key Design, Licensing and Site Management M&O Milestone Chart Activity Planned Date Develop and Submit CD-2 (25%-30%) 08/2009 Submission of Construction Performance Specifications - Balance of Plant Support Facilities (OCRWM Start of Construction 3/2012) TBD Submission of Construction Performance Specifications - Initial Handling Facility (IHF) (OCRWM Start of Construction for IHF: 9/2013) TBD Submission of Construction Performance Specifications - Wet Handling Facility (WHF) (OCRWM Start of Construction for WHF: 12/2012) TBD Submission of Construction Performance Specifications - Canister Receipt and Closure Facility (CRCF) (OCRWM Start of Construction for CRCF-1: 10/2011) TBD Submission of Construction Performance Specifications - Panel 1

168

MASON LAB B-7 WIND TUNNEL OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS Our wind tunnel is a low speed tunnel with a test section 15"x24" It has a digital controller  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

MASON LAB B-7 WIND TUNNEL OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS Our wind tunnel is a low speed tunnel with a test approximate wind tunnel speed in m/s (meters/second) and tunnel speed will go to that set point speed measure lift (~25 N) and drag (~8 N) PRECAUTIONS: ALL OBJECTS MUST BE SECURED BEFORE STARTING WIND TUNNEL

Haller, Gary L.

169

Mercury Jet Studies Tristan Davenne  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Mercury Jet Studies Tristan Davenne Rutherford Appleton Laboratory Joint UKNF, INO, UKIERI meeting mercury target and reported a radial velocity at surface of mercury jet due to proton beam is 36m/s #12;Numerical simulation of Sievers & Pugnat Result Click on image above to watch video of 2cm mercury target

McDonald, Kirk

170

OPENING ANGLES OF COLLAPSAR JETS  

SciTech Connect

We investigate the jet propagation and breakout from the stellar progenitor for gamma-ray burst (GRB) collapsars by performing two-dimensional relativistic hydrodynamic simulations and analytical modeling. We find that the jet opening angle is given by ?{sub j} ? 1/5?{sub 0} and infer the initial Lorentz factor of the jet at the central engine, ?{sub 0}, is a few for existing observations of ?{sub j}. The jet keeps the Lorentz factor low inside the star by converging cylindrically via collimation shocks under the cocoon pressure and accelerates at jet breakout before the free expansion to a hollow-cone structure. In this new picture, the GRB duration is determined by the sound crossing time of the cocoon, after which the opening angle widens, reducing the apparent luminosity. Some bursts violating the maximum opening angle ?{sub j,{sub max}} ? 1/5 ? 12° imply the existence of a baryon-rich sheath or a long-acting jet. We can explain the slopes in both Amati and Yonetoku spectral relations using an off-centered photosphere model, if we make only one assumption that the total jet luminosity is proportional to the initial Lorentz factor of the jet. We also numerically calibrate the pre-breakout model (Bromberg et al.) for later use.

Mizuta, Akira; Ioka, Kunihito [Theory Center, Institute of Particle and Nuclear Studies, KEK, Tsukuba 305-0801 (Japan)

2013-11-10T23:59:59.000Z

171

Section 68  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

An Evaluation of Cirrus Parameterizations Using Southern An Evaluation of Cirrus Parameterizations Using Southern Great Plains Data D. A. Sovchik, G. C. Mace, and T. P. Ackerman Department of Meteorology The Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania Parameterization of cirrus in large-scale models is a challeng- considerably. A detailed analysis of the resulting distributions ing problem for a number of reasons. Among the most has not yet been carried out, but will be used to identify important of these has been the lack of quantifiable tests of systematic variations. parameterization results. However, the necessary testing can now be carried out using the data stream from the Atmos- The radiative parameterization developed by Ebert and Curry pheric Radiation Measurement Program (ARM) Southern

172

Section 12  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

A Mesoscale Convective System Parameterization Scheme A Mesoscale Convective System Parameterization Scheme for Use in General Circulation Models W. R. Cotton, G. D. Alexander, H. Jiang Colorado State University Fort Collins, Colorado Cloud-resolving simulations of mesoscale convective systems these simulations focuses on conditional sampling of the (MCS) have been used to build a parameterization scheme of stratiform region of each system. The conditional sampling of the thermodynamic forcing by the mesoscale flow branches of the fine grid data attempts to identify mesoscale updrafts and MCSs in models with resolution too coarse to resolve these mesoscale downdrafts within the stratiform region of each flow branches. This thermodynamic portion of the system. The thermodynamic part of the scheme is tested by

173

Section 9  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

&58)((0.25(1365)/(971)'&20 &58)((0.25(1365)/(971)'&20 Session Papers 37 (1) Application of CAGEX for the Evaluation of Shortwave Codes and for the Testing of CERES TRMM Algorithms T. P. Charlock NASA Langley Research Center Hampton, Virginia T. L. Alberta, F. G. Rose, and D. A. Rutan Analytical Services and Materials, Inc. Hampton, Virginia The Atmospheric Radiation Measurement Program Enhanced (TOA) insolation in W/m** corresponds to the available Shortwave Experiment (ARESE) currently addresses the sample for computing the TOA net bias as calculated (from problem of the absorption of shortwave (SW) by the the Fu-Liou code) and measured (from the Minnis et al. 1995, atmosphere on a local scale with aircraft and ground-based conversion of the narrowband Geostationary Operational

174

Section 1  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Expansion of the CAGEX Database with a Network of Expansion of the CAGEX Database with a Network of Surface Radiometers and Aircraft Measurements in the ARM Enhanced Shortwave Experiment: Forthcoming Helicopter Measurements of BDRF Over the Southern Great Plains Cloud and Radiation Testbed Site T. L. Alberta, R. C. DiPasquale, F. G. Rose, W. L. Smith, Jr. Analytical Services and Materials, Inc. Hampton, Virginia T. P. Charlock, C. H. Whitlock, G. L. Schuster, P. Minnis NASA Langley Research Center Hampton, Virginia Introduction The CERES/ARM/GEWEX Experiment (CAGEX) was originally designed to test, develop, and validate retrievals of the Clouds and the Earth's Radiant Energy System (CERES) Surface and Atmospheric Radiation Budget (SARB), and to make the data set available to the scientific community. CAGEX basically consists of input to the Fu and Liou (1993)

175

Section 94  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

9 9 Shortwave Radiometry and Analysis at the Southern Great Plains (SGP) Site L. Harrison, J. J. Michalsky and Q. Min Atmospheric Sciences Research Center State University of New York - Albany Albany, New York Here we report the results of three parallel efforts: the recal- 0.3%. Likewise, Joe Michalsky went to the SGP site with a ibration and reanalysis of pyrano-metric data from Southern recently calibrated Eppley Normal Incidence Pyrheliometer Great Plains (SGP) to improve its accuracy, use of the (NIP) and an Eppley Precision Spectral Pyranometer (PSP). multifilter rotating shadowband radiometer (MFRSR) data to derive cloud optical depths and then tests of radiative transfer The Baseline Surface Radiation Network (BSRN) and Solar models to predict shortwave irradiance under cloudy skies,

176

Section 63  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

7 7 Indirect Forcing by Anthropogenic Aerosols: A Method for Testing a Parameterization J. E. Penner University of Michigan C. C. Chuang Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory Introduction Atmospheric aerosols affect the radiation balance through direct and indirect effects. The direct effect refers to the scattering and absorption of radiation by the aerosols themselves. The indirect effect refers to changes in cloud optical properties by aerosols that act as cloud condensation nuclei (CCN). An increase in aerosols may result in an increase in cloud drop number concentrations which, in the absence of absorbing aerosols, leads to higher cloud reflectivity. We have developed a parameterization for the indirect effect that is based on a mechanistic description of droplet formation

177

Measurement of the top quark mass in lepton+jets events with secondary vertex tagging  

SciTech Connect

A measurement of the top quark mass with the matrix element method in the lepton + jets final state in D0 Run II is presented. Events with single isolated energetic charged lepton (electron or muon), exactly four calorimeter jets, and significant missing transverse energy are selected. Probabilities used to discriminate between signal and background are assumed to be proportional to differential cross-sections, calculated using event kinematics and folding in object resolutions and parton distribution functions. The event likelihoods constructed using these probabilities are varied with the top quark mass, m{sub t}, and the jet energy scale, JES, to give the smallest possible combined statistical + JES uncertainty.

Harrington, Robert Duane; /Northeastern U.

2007-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

178

Micromachined chemical jet dispenser  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

A dispenser for chemical fluid samples that need to be precisely ejected in size, location, and time. The dispenser is a micro-electro-mechanical systems (MEMS) device fabricated in a bonded silicon wafer and a substrate, such as glass or silicon, using integrated circuit-like fabrication technology which is amenable to mass production. The dispensing is actuated by ultrasonic transducers that efficiently produce a pressure wave in capillaries that contain the chemicals. The 10-200 .mu.m diameter capillaries can be arranged to focus in one spot or may be arranged in a larger dense linear array (.about.200 capillaries). The dispenser is analogous to some ink jet print heads for computer printers but the fluid is not heated, thus not damaging certain samples. Major applications are in biological sample handling and in analytical chemical procedures such as environmental sample analysis, medical lab analysis, or molecular biology chemistry experiments.

Swierkowski, Steve P. (Livermore, CA)

1999-03-02T23:59:59.000Z

179

Jets in heavy ion collisions with ATLAS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The energy loss of high-p_T partons provides insight into the transport properties of the medium created in relativistic heavy ion collisions. Evidence for this energy loss was first experimentally established through observation of high-p_T hadron suppression at RHIC. More recently, measurements of fully reconstructed jets have been performed at the LHC. In this summary the latest experimental results from the ATLAS collaboration on jet suppression are presented. In particular the jet suppression in inclusive jet yields, path length dependence of the jet suppression, photon-jet and Z^0-jet correlations, heavy flavor suppression, and jet fragmentation are discussed. These results establish qualitative features of the jet quenching mechanism as experimental fact and provide constraints on models of jet energy loss.

Martin Spousta; for the ATLAS Collaboration

2012-11-14T23:59:59.000Z

180

The influence of Reynolds numbers on resistance properties of jet pumps  

SciTech Connect

Jet pumps are widely used in thermoacoustic Stirling heat engines and pulse tube cryocoolers to eliminate the effect of Gedeon streaming. The resistance properties of jet pumps are principally influenced by their structures and flow regimes which are always characterized by Reynolds numbers. In this paper, the jet pump of which cross section contracts abruptly is selected as our research subject. Based on linear thermoacoustic theory, a CFD model is built and the oscillating flow of the working gas is simulated and analyzed with different Reynolds numbers in the jet pump. According to the calculations, the influence of different structures and Reynolds numbers on the resistance properties of the jet pump are analyzed and presented. The results show that Reynolds numbers have a great influence on the resistance properties of jet pumps and some empirical formulas which are widely used are unsuitable for oscillating flow with small Reynolds numbers. This paper provides a more comprehensive understanding on resistance properties of jet pumps with oscillating flow and is significant for the design of jet pumps in practical thermoacoustic engines and refrigerators.

Geng, Q. [Key Laboratory of Cryogenics, Technical Institute of Physics and Chemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100190 (China); Graduate University of Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100049 (China); Zhou, G. [Key Laboratory of Cryogenics, Technical Institute of Physics and Chemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100190 (China); Li, Q. [Key Laboratory of Cryogenics, Technical Institute of Physics and Chemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100190 (China); State Key laboratory of Technologies in Space Cryogenic Propellants, Technical Institute of Physics and Chemistry (China)

2014-01-29T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


181

Section 34  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

x x ' j N r'1 C xr j N s'1 A &1 rs N s (2 &2 x ) 2 ' C xx & j N r,s'1 C xr C xs A &1 rs F(x) ' exp(&x 2 / R 2 c ) % e < exp(&x 2 / R 2 n ) Session Papers 149 (1) (2) (3) Estimation of Errors in Objectively Analyzed Fields and Sensitivity to Number and Spacing of Stations M.J. Leach, J.J. Yio, and R.T. Cederwall Atmospheric Science Division Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory Livermore, California Motivation Single-column models (SCMs) are designed to test param- eterizations for radiative fluxes, cloud processes, and surface exchange that are used in general circulation models (GCMs). The SCM is a vertical column of GCM grid cells exercised in isolation from the GCM. The lateral information normally supplied to the column by neighboring columns in a GCM must be supplied externally by estimates of the temperature

182

Section 24  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

ln CK 'A 0 %A l (&ln MFRSR ) H 2 O H 2 O's H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O H 2 O 0.862&µm CK MFRSR Session Papers 97 (1) Atmospheric H O, Aerosol and the Unexplained Solar 2 Absorption: A Test with Data from the Atmospheric Radiation Measurement Enhanced Shortwave Experiment W. C. Conant, A. M. Vogelmann and V. Ramanathan Scripps Institution of Oceanography La Jolla, California Introduction 0.94 µm - ARESE The Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) Enhanced The 0.94-µm band is a typical near-infrared vibration- Shortwave Experiment (ARESE) was designed to resolve a rotation band containing over 1000 lines responsible for about discrepancy between the atmospheric absorption predicted by 20% of the total absorption in the atmosphere. By first

183

A measurement of the top pair production cross-section in the dilepton channel using lepton plus track selection  

SciTech Connect

Using 1.1 fb{sup -1} of data collected by the Collider Detector at Fermilab (CDF) from Run II of the Fermilab Tevatron, they measure the t{bar t} production cross section in events with two leptons, significant missing transverse energy, and {ge} 2 jets. As the Run II dataset grows, more stringent tests of Standard Model predictions for the top quark sector are becoming possible. The dilepton channel, where both top quarks decay t {yields} Wb {yields} {ell}{nu}b, is of particular interest due to its high purity even in the absence of a b jet 'tagging' requirement. Use of an isolated track as the second lepton significant increases the dilepton acceptance, at the price of some increase in background, particular from W + jets events where one of the jets is identified as a lepton. With the amount of data available, it has been possible to improve the estimate of the contribution from that background, reflected in a reduced systematic uncertainty. Assuming a branching ratio of BR(W {yields} {ell}{nu}) = 10.8% and a top mass of m{sub t} = 175 GeV/c{sup 2}, the measured cross-section is {sigma}(p{bar p} {yields} t{bar t}) = 8.3 {+-} 1.3(stat.) {+-} 0.7(syst.) {+-} 0.5(lumi.) pb. The result is consistent with the Standard Model prediction of 6.7{sub -0.9}{sup +0.7} pb and represents a significant improvement in precision over previous results using this selection.

Mills, Corrinne Elaine; /UC, Santa Barbara

2007-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

184

A theory for radial jet reattachment flow  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, the velocity profile and mass entrainment are given accordrng to Goertler's t. wo- dimensional free jet theory. His analysrs of a free jet also assumes that. the turbulent eddy viscosity is constant ar ross the jet. (6) For the case of laminar flow... of total jet momentum. Laminar jet flow is approximated using Schlichting's velocity profile, whereas turbulent flow calculations are made assuming Goertler's velocity profile. Momentum integral principles are applied to the flow at reattachment...

Hadden, Lynne Loise

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

185

Experimental Study on the Thermal Argon Plasma Generation and Jet Length Change Characteristics at Atmospheric Pressure  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The generation, jet length and flow-regime change characteristics of argon plasma issuing into ambient air have been experimentally examined. Different torch structures have been used in the tests. Laminar pla...

Wenxia Pan; Xian Meng; Chengkang Wu; Xi Chen

2006-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

186

A Path to the Formulation of New Generations of Synthetic Jet Fuel Derived from Natural Gas  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

with industry and academia to study synthetic jet fuels derived from natural gas. These studies are being implemented at its Fuel Characterization Lab where the most advanced testing equipment is used and strict Quality Management and safety systems are followed...

Al-Nuaimi, Ibrahim Awni Omar Hassan

2013-05-20T23:59:59.000Z

187

Magnetohydrodynamic Production of Relativistic Jets  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...of the properties of the MHD model. The diagram shows flow velocity...jet. Figure 3 Schematic diagram depicting the MHD acceleration and...of the properties of the MHD model. The diagram shows flow velocity...

David L. Meier; Shinji Koide; Yutaka Uchida

2001-01-05T23:59:59.000Z

188

Strategic Technology JET PROPULSION LABORATORY  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Strategic Technology Directions JET PROPULSION LABORATORY National Aeronautics and Space Administration 2 0 0 9 #12;© 2009 California Institute of Technology. Government sponsorship acknowledged. #12;Strategic Technology Directions 2009 offers a distillation of technologies, their links to space missions

Waliser, Duane E.

189

Numerical Simulations of Bouncing Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Bouncing jets are fascinating phenomenons occurring under certain conditions when a jet impinges on a free surface. This effect is observed when the fluid is Newtonian and the jet falls in a bath undergoing a solid motion. It occurs also for non-Newtonian fluids when the jets falls in a vessel at rest containing the same fluid. We investigate numerically the impact of the experimental setting and the rheological properties of the fluid on the onset of the bouncing phenomenon. Our investigations show that the occurrence of a thin lubricating layer of air separating the jet and the rest of the liquid is a key factor for the bouncing of the jet to happen. The numerical technique that is used consists of a projection method for the Navier-Stokes system coupled with a level set formulation for the representation of the interface. The space approximation is done with adaptive finite elements. Adaptive refinement is shown to be very important to capture the thin layer of air that is responsible for the bouncing.

Bonito, Andrea; Lee, Sanghyun

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

190

The Effect of LHC Jet Data on MSTW PDFs  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We consider the effect on LHC jet cross sections on partons distribution functions (PDFs), in particular the MSTW2008 set of PDFs. We first compare the published inclusive jet data to the predictions using MSTW2008, finding a very good description. We also use the parton distribution reweighting procedure to estimate the impact of these new data on the PDFs, finding that the combined ATLAS 2.76 TeV and 7 TeV data, and CMS 7 TeV data have some significant impact. We then also investigate the impact of ATLAS, CMS and D0 dijet data using the same techniques. In this case we investigate the effect of using different scale choices for the NLO cross section calculation. We find that the dijet data is generally not completely compatible with the corresponding inclusive jet data, often tending to pull PDFs, particularly the gluon distribution, away from the default values. However, the effect depends on the dijet data set used as well as the scale choice. We also note that conclusions may be affected by limiting the pull on the data luminosity chosen by the best fit, which is sometimes a number of standard deviations. Finally we include the inclusive jet data in a new PDF fit explicitly. This enables us to check the consistency of the exact result with that obtained from the reweighting procedure. There is generally good, but not full quantitative agreement. Hence, the conclusion remains that MSTW2008 PDFs already fit the published jet data well, but the central values and uncertainties are altered and improved respectively by significant, but not dramatic extent by inclusion of these data.

B. J. A. Watt; P. Motylinski; R. S. Thorne

2013-11-22T23:59:59.000Z

191

Jet Noise Contribution to Wind Noise in Vehicles  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

A source of “wind noise” in a vehicle with a slightly opened window has been modeled as a slit jet issuing from a plenum (idealized vehicle). The nondimensional power spectra measured inside and outside were quite similar; the curves collapsed together well when plotted against Strouhal number fD/U (f=frequency D=slit width U=jet nozzle velocity). The higher frequency sources of the jet noise being closer to the slit subtend a larger angle and would be expected to transmit more noise into the plenum. This expectation was confirmed with inward transmission increasing with both frequency and slit width; at 10 000 Hz and 1.5?in. slit width (maxima for these experiments with 80?fps jet velocity) the jet noise power transmitted inward through the slit reached 68% of the power emitted externally in the 1 3 ? oct band. These were exploratory tests and there was no external wind. [Work supported by Air Force Office of Scientific Research.

C.?K. A. Yu; H. S. Ribner

1971-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

192

A Jet Model for the Afterglow Emission from GRB000301C  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present broad-band radio observations of the afterglow of GRB000301C, spanning from 1.4 to 350 GHz for the period of 3 to 83 days after the burst. This radio data, in addition to measurements at the optical bands, suggest that the afterglow arises from a collimated outflow, i.e. a jet. To test this hypothesis in a self-consistent manner, we employ a global fit and find that a model of a jet, expanding into a constant density medium (ISM+jet), provides the best fit to the data. A model of the burst occurring in a wind-shaped circumburst medium (wind-only model) can be ruled out, and a wind+jet model provides a much poorer fit of the optical/IR data than the ISM+jet model. In addition, we present the first clear indication that the reported fluctuations in the optical/IR are achromatic with similar amplitudes in all bands, and possibly extend into the radio regime. Using the parameters derived from the global fit, in particular a jet break time, t_{jet}=7.5 days, we infer a jet opening angle of \\theta=0.2, and consequently the estimate of the emitted energy in the GRB itself is reduced by a factor of 50 relative to the isotropic value, giving E=1.1 \\times 10^{51} ergs.

E. Berger; R. Sari; D. A. Frail; S. R. Kulkarni; F. Bertoldi; A. Peck; K. Menten; D. S. Shepherd; G. H. Moriarty-Schieven; G. Pooley; J. S. Bloom; A. Diercks; T. J. Galama; K. Hurley

2000-05-23T23:59:59.000Z

193

Measurement of Charm and Beauty Jets in Deep Inelastic Scattering at HERA  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements of cross sections for events with charm and beauty jets in deep inelastic scattering at HERA are presented. Events with jets of transverse energy E_T^jet > 6 GeV and pseudorapidity -1.0 6 GeV^2 and inelasticity variable 0.07 6 GeV. The data were collected with the H1 detector in the years 2006 and 2007 corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 189 pb^-1. The numbers of charm and beauty jets are determined using variables reconstructed using the H1 vertex detector with which the impact parameters of the tracks to the primary vertex and the position of secondary vertices are measured. The measurements are compared with QCD predictions and with previous measurements where heavy flavours are identified using muons.

Aaron, F D; Andreev, V; Backovic, S; Baghdasaryan, A; Barrelet, E; Bartel, W; Begzsuren, K; Belousov, A; Bizot, J C; Boudry, V; Bozovic-Jelisavcic, I; Bracinik, J; Brandt, G; Brinkmann, M; Brisson, V; Britzger, D; Bruncko, D; Bunyatyan, A; Buschhorn, G; Bystritskaya, L; Campbell, A J; Cantun Avila, K B; Ceccopieri, F; Cerny, K; Cerny, V; Chekelian, V; Cholewa, A; Contreras, J G; Coughlan, J A; Cvach, J; Dainton, J B; Daum, K; Deak, M; Delcourt, B; Delvax, J; De Wolf, E A; Diaconu, C; Dobre, M; Dodonov, V; Dossanov, A; Dubak, A; Eckerlin, G; Efremenko, V; Egli, S; Eliseev, A; Elsen, E; Favart, L; Fedotov, A; Felst, R; Feltesse, J; Ferencei, J; Fischer, D J; Fleischer, M; Fomenko, A; Gabathuler, E; Gayler, J; Ghazaryan, Samvel; Glazov, A; Goerlich, L; Gogitidze, N; Gouzevitch, M; Grab, C; Grebenyuk, A; Greenshaw, T; Grell, B R; Grindhammer, G; Habib, S; Haidt, D; Helebrant, C; Henderson, R C.W; Hennekemper, E; Henschel, H; Herbst, M; Herrera, G; Hildebrandt, M; Hiller, K H; Hoffmann, D; Horisberger, R; Hreus, T; Huber, F; Jacquet, M; Janssen, X; Jonsson, L; Jung, A W; Jung, H; Kapichine, M; Katzy, J; Kenyon, I R; Kiesling, C; Klein, M; Kleinwort, C; Kluge, T; Knutsson, A; Kogler, R; Kostka, P; Kraemer, M; Kretzschmar, J; Kropivnitskaya, A; Kruger, K; Kutak, K; Landon, M P.J; Lange, W; Lastovicka-Medin, G; Laycock, P; Lebedev, A; Lendermann, V; Levonian, S; Lipka, K; List, B; List, J; Loktionova, N; Lopez-Fernandez, R; Lubimov, V; Makankine, A; Malinovski, E; Marage, P; Martyn, H U; Maxfield, S J; Mehta, A; Meyer, A B; Meyer, H; Meyer, J; Mikocki, S; Milcewicz-Mika, I; Moreau, F; Morozov, A; Morris, J V; Mozer, M U; Mudrinic, M; Muller, K; Naumann, Th; Newman, P R; Niebuhr, C; Nikiforov, A; Nikitin, D; Nowak, G; Nowak, K; Olsson, J E; Osman, S; Ozerov, D; Pahl, P; Palichik, V; Panagoulias, I; Pandurovic, M; Papadopoulou, Th; Pascaud, C; Patel, G D; Perez, E; Petrukhin, A; Picuric, I; Piec, S; Pirumov, H; Pitzl, D; Placakyte, R; Pokorny, B; Polifka, R; Povh, B; Radescu, V; Rahmat, A J; Raicevic, N; Ravdandorj, T; Reimer, P; Rizvi, E; Robmann, P; Roosen, R; Rostovtsev, A; Rotaru, M; Tabasco, J E.Ruiz; Rusakov, S; Salek, D; Sankey, D P.C; Sauter, M; Sauvan, E; Schmitt, S; Schoeffel, L; Schoning, A; Schultz-Coulon, H C; Sefkow, F; Shtarkov, L N; Shushkevich, S; Sloan, T; Smiljanic, I; Soloviev, Y; Sopicki, P; South, D; Spaskov, V; Specka, A; Staykova, Z; Steder, M; Stella, B; Stoicea, G; Straumann, U; Sunar, D; Sykora, T; Thompson, G; Thompson, P D; Toll, T; Tran, T H; Traynor, D; Truol, P; Tsakov, I; Tseepeldorj, B; Turnau, J; Urban, K; Valkarova, A; Vallee, C; Van Mechelen, P; Trevino, A Vargas; Vazdik, Y; von den Driesch, M; Wegener, D; Wunsch, E; Zacek, J; Zalesak, J; Zhang, Z; Zhokin, A; Zohrabyan, H; Zomer, F

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

194

The Georgi Algorithms of Jet Clustering  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We reveal the direct link between the jet clustering algorithms recently proposed by Howard Georgi and parton shower kinematics, providing sound support from the theoretical side. The kinematics of this class of elegant algorithms is explored systematically and the jet function is generalized to $J^{(n)}_\\beta$ with a jet function index $n$. Based on three basic requirements that the result of jet clustering is process-independent, for softer subjets the inclusion cone is larger, and that the cone size cannot be too large in order to avoid mixing different jets, we derive constraints on the jet function index $n$ and the jet function parameter $\\beta$ which are closely related to phase space boundaries. Finally, we demonstrate that the jet algorithm is boost invariant.

Shao-Feng Ge

2014-08-30T23:59:59.000Z

195

NASA Subsonic Jet Transport Noise Reduction Research  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Although new jet transport airplanes in today''s fleet are considerably quieter than the first jet transports introduced about 40 years ago, airport community noise continues to be an important environmental issue. NASA''s Advanced Subsonic Transport ...

Powell Clemans A.; Preisser John S.

2000-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

196

Coupling of twin rectangular supersonic jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Twin jet plumes on aircraft can couple, producing dynamic pressures significant enough to cause structural fatigue. For closely spaced jets with a moderate aspect ratio (e.g. 5), previous work has established that two ...

Raman, G.; Taghavi, Ray

1998-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

197

Gravity waves from vortex dipoles and jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The dissertation first investigates gravity wave generation and propagation from jets within idealized vortex dipoles using a nonhydrostatic mesoscale model. Several initially balanced and localized jets induced by vortex dipoles are examined here...

Wang, Shuguang

2009-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

198

The Effect of LHC Jet Data on MSTW PDFs  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We consider the effect on LHC jet cross sections on partons distribution functions (PDFs), in particular the MSTW2008 set of PDFs. We first compare the published inclusive jet data to the predictions using MSTW2008, finding a very good description. We also use the parton distribution reweighting procedure to estimate the impact of these new data on the PDFs, finding that the combined ATLAS 2.76 TeV and 7 TeV data, and CMS 7 TeV data have some significant impact. We then also investigate the impact of ATLAS, CMS and D0 dijet data using the same techniques. In this case we investigate the effect of using different scale choices for the NLO cross section calculation. We find that the dijet data is generally not completely compatible with the corresponding inclusive jet data, often tending to pull PDFs, particularly the gluon distribution, away from the default values. However, the effect depends on the dijet data set used as well as the scale choice. We also note that conclusions may be affected by limiting the ...

Watt, B J A; Thorne, R S

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

199

Jet physics at HERA, Tevatron and LHC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In this short report, we discuss the Jet Physics results and perspectives at HERA, Tevatron and LHC.

C. Royon

2008-11-10T23:59:59.000Z

200

Jets in relativistic heavy ion collisions  

SciTech Connect

Several aspects of hard and semihard QCD jets in relativistic heavy ion collisions are discussed, including multiproduction of minijets and the interaction of a jet with dense nuclear matter. The reduction of jet quenching effect in deconfined phase of nuclear matter is speculated to provide a signature of the formation of quark gluon plasma. HIJING Monte Carlo program which can simulate events of jets production and quenching in heavy ion collisions is briefly described. 35 refs., 13 figs.

Wang, Xin-Nian; Gyulassy, M.

1990-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


201

Production of biocomponent containing jet fuels  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Recent demands for low aromatic content jet fuels have shown significant increase in the last 20 years. This was generated by the growing of aviation. Further than quality requirements were more aggravated in front of jet fuels. This was generated by ... Keywords: aromatic content, biocomponent, crystallization point, jet fuel, kerosene, vegetable oil

Z. Eller; P. Solymosi; T. Kasza; Z. Varga; J. Hancsók

2011-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

202

Exhaust-gas measurements from NASAs HYMETS arc jet.  

SciTech Connect

Arc-jet wind tunnels produce conditions simulating high-altitude hypersonic flight such as occurs upon entry of space craft into planetary atmospheres. They have traditionally been used to study flight in Earth's atmosphere, which consists mostly of nitrogen and oxygen. NASA is presently using arc jets to study entry into Mars' atmosphere, which consists of carbon dioxide and nitrogen. In both cases, a wide variety of chemical reactions take place among the gas constituents and with test articles placed in the flow. In support of those studies, we made measurements using a residual gas analyzer (RGA) that sampled the exhaust stream of a NASA arc jet. The experiments were conducted at the HYMETS arc jet (Hypersonic Materials Environmental Test System) located at the NASA Langley Research Center, Hampton, VA. This report describes our RGA measurements, which are intended to be used for model validation in combination with similar measurements on other systems.

Miller, Paul Albert

2010-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

203

Test Herrera Report Template  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

development are described in detail in the following section. The model was run in six test sites: Test Site 1 is along the Cowlitz River (Segment 3); Test Site 2 includes the...

204

Search for WZ+ZZ production with MET + jets with b enhancement at ?s = 1.96 TeV  

SciTech Connect

Diboson production (WW + WZ + ZZ) has been observed at the Tevatron in hadronic decay modes dominated by the WW process. This paper describes the measurement of the cross section of WZ and ZZ events in final states with large ET and using b-jet identification as a tool to suppress WW contributions. Due to the limited energy resolution, we cannot distinguish between partially hadronic decays of WZ and ZZ, and we measure the sum of these processes. The number of signal events is extracted using a simultaneous fit to the invariant mass distribution of the two jets for events with two b-jet candidates and events without two b-jet candidates. We measure a cross section ?(pp? ? WZ,ZZ) = 5.8-3.0+3.6 pb, in agreement with the standard model.

Aaltonen, T [Helsinki Inst. of Phys.; Alvarez Gonzalez, B [Oviedo U., Cantabria Inst. of Phys.; Amerio, S [INFN, Padua; Amidei, D [Michigan U.; Anastassov, A [Northwestern U.; Annovi, A [Frascati; Antos, J [Comenius U.; Apollinari, G [Fermilab; Appel, J A [Fermilab; Apresyan, A [Purdue U.; Arisawa, T [Waseda U., Dubna, JINR

2012-01-06T23:59:59.000Z

205

Orion Flight Test Exploration Flight Test-1  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Orion Flight Test Exploration Flight Test-1 PRESS KIT/December 2014 www.nasa.gov NP-2014-11-020-JSC National Aeronautics and Space Administration #12;#12;Orion Flight Test December 2014 Contents Section Page ........................................................................................... 28 i #12;Orion Flight Test ii December 2014 #12;Orion Flight Test December 2014 Flight Overview

Waliser, Duane E.

206

The Particle Content of Extragalactic Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Recent x-ray and radio data from radio sources in galaxy clusters are used to show that the pdV work required to inflate the radio lobes exceeds all other energy estimates deduced from the radio emission. If the required jet energy density has an isotropic pressure, then in almost all cases the jet cannot be confined by an external medium. This problem can be resolved with jets dominated by cold protons, but even here the accompanying energy density in relativistic electons can cause decollimation. Electron-positron jets cannot solve this problem unless they are highly beamed with unusual energy distributions. Poynting flux jets may be a viable alternative.

David S. De Young

2006-05-31T23:59:59.000Z

207

Study of forward Z + jet production in pp collisions at ?s = 7 TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A measurement of the Z(? ? [superscript +] ? [superscript ?]) + jet production cross-section in pp collisions at a centre-of-mass energy ?s = 7 TeV is presented. The analysis is based on an integrated luminosity of 1.0 ...

Williams, Michael

208

Synthetic jets at large Reynolds number and comparison to continuous jets  

SciTech Connect

Experimental measurements and flow visualization of synthetic jets and similar continuous jets are described. The dimensionless stroke length necessary to form a 2-D synthetic jet is between 5 and 10, with wider-nozzle jets consistently requiring a smaller value. Synthetic jets are wider, slower and have more momentum than similar continuous jets. Synthetic jets are generated using four nozzle widths that vary by a factor of four, and the driving frequency is varied over an order of magnitude. The resultant jets are in the range 13.5 < L{sub o}/h < 80.8 and 695 < Re{sub Uo} < 14700. In spite of the large range of stroke lengths, the near-field behavior of the synthetic jets scales with L{sub o}/h.

Smith, B. L. (Barton L.); Swift, G. W. (Gregory W.)

2001-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

209

Jet Dipolarity: Top Tagging with Color Flow  

SciTech Connect

A new jet observable, dipolarity, is introduced that can distinguish whether a pair of subjets arises from a color singlet source. This observable is incorporated into the HEPTopTagger and is shown to improve discrimination between top jets and QCD jets for moderate to high p{sub T}. The impressive resolution of the ATLAS and CMS detectors means that a typical QCD jet at the LHC deposits energy in {Omicron}(10-100) calorimeter cells. Such fine-grained calorimetry allows for jets to be studied in much greater detail than previously, with sophisticated versions of current techniques making it possible to measure more than just the bulk properties of jets (e.g. event jet multiplicities or jet masses). One goal of the LHC is to employ these techniques to extend the amount of information available from each jet, allowing for a broader probe of the properties of QCD. The past several years have seen significant progress in developing such jet substructure techniques. A number of general purpose tools have been developed, including: (i) top-tagging algorithms designed for use at both lower and higher p{sub T} as well as (ii) jet grooming techniques such as filtering, pruning, and trimming, which are designed to improve jet mass resolution. Jet substructure techniques have also been studied in the context of specific particle searches, where they have been shown to substantially extend the reach of traditional search techniques in a wide variety of scenarios, including for example boosted Higgses, neutral spin-one resonances, searches for supersymmetry, and many others. Despite these many successes, however, there is every reason to expect that there remains room for refinement of jet substructure techniques.

Hook, Anson; Jankowiak, Martin; /SLAC /Stanford U., Phys. Dept.; Wacker, Jay G.; /SLAC

2011-08-12T23:59:59.000Z

210

Modeling the high resolution X-ray spectra from the relativistic jets of the X-ray binary SS 433  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We test the physical model of the relativistic jets in the galactic X-ray binary SS 433 that was proposed by Marshall et al. 2002 (Paper I) using additional observations from the Chandra High Energy Transmission Grating ...

Lopez, Laura Ann, 1982-

2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

211

Probing nuclear dynamics in jet production with a global event shape  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We study single jet production in electron-nucleus collisions e^- + N_A -> J + X, using the 1-jettiness (\\tau_1) global event shape. It inclusively quantifies the pattern of radiation in the final state, gives enhanced sensitivity to soft radiation at wide angles from the nuclear beam and final-state jet, and facilitates the resummation of large Sudakov logarithms associated with the veto on additional jets. Through their effect on the observed pattern of radiation, 1-jettiness can be a useful probe of nuclear PDFs and power corrections from dynamical effects in the nuclear medium. This formalism allows for the standard jet shape analysis while simultaneously providing sensitivity to soft radiation at wide angles from the jet. We use a factorization framework for cross-sections differential in $\\tau_1$ and the transverse momentum (P_{J_T}) and rapidity (y) of the jet, in the region \\tau_1theoretical control over resummation, while providing enhanced sensitivity to nuclear medium effects. We give numerical results at leading twist, with resummation at the next-to-next-to-leading logarithmic (NNLL) level of accuracy, for a variety of nuclear targets. Such studies would be ideal for the EIC and the LHeC proposals for a future electron-ion collider, where a range of nuclear targets are planned.

Zhong-Bo Kang; Xiaohui Liu; Sonny Mantry; Jian-Wei Qiu

2014-07-25T23:59:59.000Z

212

Upper tropospheric jet streams over North America during summer 1988  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

STREAM. . . . 23 A. Maximum Speed B. Average Speed C. Persistence. D. Height Fields E. Vertical Sections F. Zonally Averaged Wind 23 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 39 . . 50 . 61 Components. . . . . . 65 JET REGIME SIGNATURES A. Q..., to those at the 250 mb level, with the exception that average speeds decrease at higher pressure 50 27 15 80 7 70' 15 50' 50 ~ 30 1 2D 2 25 15 10 3" 2D 30 7 7 130 120 110 IDD 90 LDN8ITUDE BO ~ 70 DD FIG. 10. Average wind speed at 250...

Landers, David Edward

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

213

Simple thermodynamics of jet engines  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We use the first and second laws of thermodynamics to analyze the behavior of an ideal jet engine. Simple analytical expressions for the thermal efficiency the overall efficiency and the reduced thrust are derived. We show that the thermal efficiency depends only on the compression ratio r and on the velocity of the aircraft. The other two performance measures depend also on the ratio of the temperature at the turbine to the inlet temperature in the engine T 3 / T i . An analysis of these expressions shows that it is not possible to choose an optimal set of values of r and T 3 / T i that maximize both the overall efficiency and thrust. We study how irreversibilities in the compressor and the turbine decrease the overall efficiency of jet engines and show that this effect is more pronounced for smaller T 3 / T i .

Pedro Patrício; José M. Tavares

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

214

Numerical Simulations of Bouncing Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

downhill gliding of the pool, at about 4mm/s of pool surface velocity. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87 viii 5.7 Overall view of the shampoo jet bouncing of an inclined pool of the same liquid. The white arrow points at he breakup of the air....4 Time discretization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 3.5 Entropy residual stabilization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 3.6 Adaptive mesh refinement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 iv 3.7...

Lee, Sanghyun

2014-07-18T23:59:59.000Z

215

Traction Drive Inverter Cooling with Submerged Liquid Jet Impingement on Microfinned Enhanced Surfaces (Presentation)  

SciTech Connect

Jet impingement is one means to improve thermal management for power electronics in electric-drive traction vehicles. Jet impingement on microfin-enhanced surfaces further augments heat transfer and thermal performance. A channel flow heat exchanger from a commercial inverter was characterized as a baseline system for comparison with two new prototype designs using liquid jet impingement on plain and microfinned enhanced surfaces. The submerged jets can target areas with the highest heat flux to provide local cooling, such as areas under insulated-gate bipolar transistors and diode devices. Low power experiments, where four diodes were powered, dissipated 105 W of heat and were used to validate computational fluid dynamics modeling of the baseline and prototype designs. Experiments and modeling used typical automotive flow rates using water-ethylene glycol as a coolant (50%-50% by volume). The computational fluid dynamics model was used to predict full inverter power heat dissipation. The channel flow and jet impingement configurations were tested at full inverter power of 40 to 100 kW (output power) on a dynamometer, translating to an approximate heat dissipation of 1 to 2 kW. With jet impingement, the cold plate material is not critical for the thermal pathway. A high-temperature plastic was used that could eventually be injection molded or formed, with the jets formed from a basic aluminum plate with orifices acting as nozzles. Long-term reliability of the jet nozzles and impingement on enhanced surfaces was examined. For jet impingement on microfinned surfaces, thermal performance increased 17%. Along with a weight reduction of approximately 3 kg, the specific power (kW/kg) increased by 36%, with an increase in power density (kW/L) of 12% compared with the baseline channel flow configuration.

Waye, S.; Narumanchi, S.; Moreno, G.

2014-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

216

Photo of the Week: Not Your Typical Jet Engine | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Not Your Typical Jet Engine Not Your Typical Jet Engine Photo of the Week: Not Your Typical Jet Engine November 23, 2012 - 11:57am Addthis As part of the Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion Program, the U.S. conducted extensive research showing that nuclear fission could power an aircraft. The research involved a series of Heat Transfer Reactor Experiments (HTREs), which tested if different types of jet engines could be run by nuclear power. In 1955, however, the project was cancelled, and a safe, operational prototype aircraft was never developed. In this 1988 photo, the two HTRE reactors are shown in transport to Idaho National Laboratory's EBR-1 visitor center, where they remain today. | Photo courtesy of Idaho National Laboratory. As part of the Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion Program, the U.S. conducted

217

Ratios of multijet cross sections in p(p)over-bar collisions at root s=1.8 TeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We report on a study of the ratio of inclusive three-jet to inclusive two-jet production cross sections as a function of total transverse energy in p (p) over bar collisions at it center-of-mass energy roots = 1.8 TeV, using data collected...

Baringer, Philip S.; Bean, Alice; Coppage, Don; Hebert, C.

2001-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

218

LDV Measurement of Confined Parallel Jet Mixing  

SciTech Connect

Laser Doppler Velocimetry (LDV) measurements were taken in a confinement, bounded by two parallel walls, into which issues a row of parallel jets. Two-component measurements were taken of two mean velocity components and three Reynolds stress components. As observed in isolated three dimensional wall bounded jets, the transverse diffusion of the jets is quite large. The data indicate that this rapid mixing process is due to strong secondary flows, transport of large inlet intensities and Reynolds stress anisotropy effects.

R.F. Kunz; S.W. D'Amico; P.F. Vassallo; M.A. Zaccaria

2001-01-31T23:59:59.000Z

219

Jet-calculus approach including coherence effects  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We show how integrodifferential equations typical of jet calculus can be combined with an averaging procedure to obtain jet-calculus-based results including the Mueller interference graphs. Results in longitudinal-momentum fraction x for physical quantities are higher at intermediate x and lower at large x than with the conventional ‘‘incoherent’’ jet calculus. These results resemble those of Marchesini and Webber, who used a Monte Carlo approach based on the same dynamics.

L. M. Jones; R. Migneron; K. S. S. Narayanan

1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

220

Advanced Liquid Cooling for a Traction Drive Inverter Using Jet Impingement and Microfinned Enhanced Surfaces: Preprint  

SciTech Connect

Jet impingement on plain and micro-finned enhanced surfaces was compared to a traditional channel flow configuration. The jets provide localized cooling to areas heated by the insulated-gate bipolar transistor and diode devices. Enhanced microfinned surfaces increase surface area and thermal performance. Using lighter materials and designing the fluid path to manage pressure losses increases overall performance while reducing weight, volume, and cost. Powering four diodes in the center power module of the inverter and computational fluid dynamics (CFD) modeling was used to characterize the baseline as well as jet-impingement-based heat exchangers. CFD modeling showed the thermal performance improvements should hold for a fully powered inverter. Increased thermal performance was observed for the jet-impingement configurations when tested at full inverter power (40 to 100 kW output power) on a dynamometer. The reliability of the jets and enhanced surfaces over time was also investigated. Experimentally, the junction-to- coolant thermal resistance was reduced by up to 12.5% for jet impingement on enhanced surfaces s compared to the baseline channel flow configuration. Base plate-to-coolant (convective) resistance was reduced by up to 37.0% for the jet-based configuration compared to the baseline, suggesting that while improvements to the cooling side reduce overall resistance, reducing the passive stack resistance may contribute to lowering overall junction-to-coolant resistance. Full inverter power testing showed reduced thermal resistance from the middle of the module baseplate to coolant of up to 16.5%. Between the improvement in thermal performance and pumping power, the coefficient of performance improved by up to 13% for the jet-based configuration.

Waye, S. K.; Narumanchi, S.; Mihalic, M.; Moreno, G.; Bennion, K.; Jeffers, J.

2014-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


221

Test Comparability  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

KU ScholarWorks | http://kuscholarworks.ku.edu Test Comparability 2010 by Christine Keller and David Shulenburger This work has been made available by the University of Kansas Libraries’ Office of Scholarly Communication and Copyright. Please... and Shulenburger, David. “Test comparability,” with Christine Keller in the Letters section of Change, September/October 2010, p. 6. Published version: http://www.changemag.org/Archives/Back%20 Issues/September-October%202010/letters-to-editor.html Terms of Use...

Keller, Christine; Shulenburger, David E.

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

222

Entropy Production in Relativistic Jet Boundary Layers  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Hot relativistic jets, passing through a background medium with a pressure gradient p \\propto r^{-\\eta} where 2 gamma-ray bursts from ...

Kohler, Susanna

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

223

Increasing jet entrainment, mixing and spreading  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

A free jet of air is disturbed at a frequency that substantially matches natural turbulences in the free jet to increase the entrainment, mixing, and spreading of air by the free jet, for example in a room or other enclosure. The disturbances are created by pulsing the flow of air that creates the free jet at the desired frequency. Such pulsing of the flow of air can be accomplished by sequentially occluding and opening a duct that confines and directs the flow of air, such as by rotating a disk on an axis transverse to the flow of air in the duct. 11 figs.

Farrington, R.B.

1994-08-16T23:59:59.000Z

224

Atmospheric Plasma Jet Machining of Optical Surfaces  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Deterministic surface machining with high spatial resolution and nanometric depth accuracy is urgently required in the fabrication of high-end optics. Thus, plasma jet tools with...

Böhm, Georg; Eichentopf, Inga-Maria; Arnold, Thomas

225

Numerical investigation of a transient free jet resembling a laser-produced vapor jet  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

jet. They reported the penetration length and spreading rate of a non-harmonic unsteady jet that the en- trainment rate varied linearly with axial penetration, and the total mass entrainment had a cubic to investigate the transient jet [1­3]. Kouros et al. [4] measured the spreading rate of an unsteady turbulent

Budair, Mohammed Omar

226

Drying characteristics of slot jet reattachment nozzle and comparison with a slot jet nozzle  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

the same flow power and flow exerted surface peak pressure. The same flow power results showed that +45[] and +20[] SJR nozzles performed better than the slot jet nozzle, while the 0[] SJR had drying characteristics similar to the slot jet. The slot jet...

Alam, Syed Aftab

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

227

Finite top-mass effects in gluon-induced Higgs production with a jet-veto at NNLO  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Effects from a finite top quark mass on the H+n-jet cross section through gluon fusion are studied for $n=0/n\\ge 1$ at NNLO/NLO QCD. For this purpose, sub-leading terms in $1/m_t$ are calculated. We show that the asymptotic expansion of the jet-vetoed cross section at NNLO is very well behaved and that the heavy-top approximation is valid at the five permille level up to jet-veto cuts of 300 GeV. For the inclusive Higgs+jet rate, we introduce a matching procedure that allows for a reliable prediction of the top-mass effects using the expansion in $1/m_t$. The quality of the effective field theory to evaluate differential K-factors for the distribution of the hardest jet is found to be better than 1-2% as long as the transverse momentum of the jet is integrated out or remains below about 150 GeV.

Neumann, Tobias

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

228

An Analysis of Self-similarity, Momentum Conservation and Energy Transport for an Axisymmetric Turbulent Jet through a Staggered Array of Rigid Emergent Vegetation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

sections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59 vi 4.11 Suu(k) at Section 4 centerline (not behind plant stem) . . . . . . . . . 61 4.12 Suu(k) at Section 3 centerline (behind plant stem) . . . . . . . . . . . 63 4.13 Suu(k) at Section 4 radial halfwidth (not... behind plant stem) . . . . . 64 4.14 Suu(k) at Section 4 radial halfwidth (behind plant stem) . . . . . . . 65 B.1 ui Section 1 of free jet and Con guration 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82 B.2 ui Section 1 of Con gurations 2 and 3...

Allen, Jon Scott

2013-05-29T23:59:59.000Z

229

MOJAVE. X. PARSEC-SCALE JET ORIENTATION VARIATIONS AND SUPERLUMINAL MOTION IN ACTIVE GALACTIC NUCLEI  

SciTech Connect

We describe the parsec-scale kinematics of 200 active galactic nucleus (AGN) jets based on 15 GHz Very Long Baseline Array (VLBA) data obtained between 1994 August 31 and 2011 May 1. We present new VLBA 15 GHz images of these and 59 additional AGNs from the MOJAVE and 2 cm Survey programs. Nearly all of the 60 most heavily observed jets show significant changes in their innermost position angle over a 12-16 yr interval, ranging from 10° to 150° on the sky, corresponding to intrinsic variations of ?0.°5 to ?2°. The BL Lac jets show smaller variations than quasars. Roughly half of the heavily observed jets show systematic position angle trends with time, and 20 show indications of oscillatory behavior. The time spans of the data sets are too short compared to the fitted periods (5-12 yr), however, to reliably establish periodicity. The rapid changes and large jumps in position angle seen in many cases suggest that the superluminal AGN jet features occupy only a portion of the entire jet cross section and may be energized portions of thin instability structures within the jet. We have derived vector proper motions for 887 moving features in 200 jets having at least five VLBA epochs. For 557 well-sampled features, there are sufficient data to additionally study possible accelerations. We find that the moving features are generally non-ballistic, with 70% of the well-sampled features showing either significant accelerations or non-radial motions. Inward motions are rare (2% of all features), are slow (<0.1 mas yr{sup –1}), are more prevalent in BL Lac jets, and are typically found within 1 mas of the unresolved core feature. There is a general trend of increasing apparent speed with distance down the jet for both radio galaxies and BL Lac objects. In most jets, the speeds of the features cluster around a characteristic value, yet there is a considerable dispersion in the distribution. Orientation variations within the jet cannot fully account for the dispersion, implying that the features have a range of Lorentz factor and/or pattern speed. Very slow pattern speed features are rare, comprising only 4% of the sample, and are more prevalent in radio galaxy and BL Lac jets. We confirm a previously reported upper envelope to the distribution of speed versus beamed luminosity for moving jet features. Below 10{sup 26} W Hz{sup –1} there is a fall-off in maximum speed with decreasing 15 GHz radio luminosity. The general shape of the envelope implies that the most intrinsically powerful AGN jets have a wide range of Lorentz factors up to ?40, while intrinsically weak jets are only mildly relativistic.

Lister, M. L.; Richards, J. L. [Department of Physics, Purdue University, 525 Northwestern Avenue, West Lafayette, IN 47907 (United States); Aller, M. F.; Aller, H. D. [Department of Astronomy, University of Michigan, 817 Dennison Building, Ann Arbor, MI 48109 (United States); Homan, D. C. [Department of Physics, Denison University, Granville, OH 43023 (United States); Kellermann, K. I. [National Radio Astronomy Observatory, 520 Edgemont Road, Charlottesville, VA 22903 (United States); Kovalev, Y. Y. [Astro Space Center of Lebedev Physical Institute, Profsoyuznaya 84/32, 117997 Moscow (Russian Federation); Pushkarev, A. B.; Ros, E.; Savolainen, T., E-mail: mlister@purdue.edu [Max-Planck-Institut für Radioastronomie, Auf dem Hügel 69, D-53121 Bonn (Germany)

2013-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

230

Measurement of inclusive jet spectra in pp, p-Pb, and Pb-Pb collisions with the ALICE detector  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Highly energetic jets are sensitive probes for the kinematic properties and the topology of high energy hadron collisions. Jets are collimated sprays of charged and neutral particles, which are produced in fragmentation of hard scattered partons from an early stage of the collision. In ALICE, jets have been measured in pp, p-Pb, and Pb-Pb collisions at several collision energies. While analyses of Pb-Pb events unveil properties of the hot and dense medium formed in heavy-ion collisions, pp and p-Pb collisions can shed light on hadronization and cold nuclear matter effects in jet production. Additionally, pp and p-Pb serve as a baseline for disentangling hot and cold nuclear matter effects. A possible modification of the initial state is tested in p-Pb analyses. For the extraction of a jet signal, the exact evaluation of the background from the underlying event is an especially important ingredient. Due to the different nature of underlying events, each collision system requires a different analysis technique for removing the effect of the background on the jet sample. The focus of this publication is on the ALICE measurements of nuclear modification factors connecting p-Pb and Pb-Pb events to pp collisions. Furthermore, the radial jet structure is explored by comparing jet spectra reconstructed with different resolution parameters.

Rüdiger Haake; for the ALICE Collaboration

2014-10-16T23:59:59.000Z

231

Plasma jets and plasma bullets  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Plasma plumes, or plasma jets, belong to a large family of gas discharges whereby the discharge plasma is extended beyond the plasma generation region into the surrounding ambience, either by a field (e.g. electromagnetic, convective gas flow, or shock wave) or a gradient of a directionless physical quantity (e.g. particle density, pressure, or temperature). This physical extension of a plasma plume gives rise to a strong interaction with its surrounding environment, and the interaction alters the properties of both the plasma and the environment, often in a nonlinear and dynamic fashion. The plasma is therefore not confined by defined physical walls, thus extending opportunities for material treatment applications as well as bringing in new challenges in science and technology associated with complex open-boundary problems. Some of the most common examples may be found in dense plasmas with very high dissipation of externally supplied energy (e.g. in electrical, optical or thermal forms) and often in or close to thermal equilibrium. For these dense plasmas, their characteristics are determined predominantly by strong physical forces of different fields, such as electrical, magnetic, thermal, shock wave, and their nonlinear interactions [1]. Common to these dense plasma plumes are significant macroscopic plasma movement and considerable decomposition of solid materials (e.g. vaporization). Their applications are numerous and include detection of elemental traces, synthesis of high-temperature materials and welding, laser--plasma interactions, and relativistic jets in particle accelerators and in space [2]–[4]. Scientific challenges in the understanding of plasma jets are exciting and multidisciplinary, involving interweaving transitions of all four states of matter, and their technological applications are wide-ranging and growing rapidly. Using the Web of Science database, a search for journal papers on non-fusion plasma jets reveals that a long initial phase up to 1990 with only 31 papers per year on average, and a total of some 1300 papers, precedes a considerable growth of some 35–50% in research activity every five years, over the last 20 years or so. As shown in the table, the annual dissemination of the field is more than 1600 papers and the total number of papers is in excess of 20000. This upwards trajectory is typical of a strong and growing subject area in physical science, with considerable capacity in both fundamental science and applications. PeriodNumber of papersPapers per annum 1948–1990130031 1991–19952279456 1996–20003447689 2001–20054571914 2006–201066401328 2011 1658 In many of the dense plasma jets discussed above, strong physical forces generated by the plasma are often desired and this favours plasma generation at elevated gas pressure, including atmospheric pressure, which favours a high level of gas ionization. Historically it has been challenging to reduce and control the strong physical forces in high-pressure plasmas for applications where these are unwanted, for example, surface modification of polymeric sheets [5]. Indeed, there is a real need for a vast range of material processing applications at temperatures below 100oC (or below 400 K) and this favours atmospheric-pressure plasma jets sustained far from thermal equilibrium with the dissipated electrical energy largely used not in heat generation but in unleashing non-equilibrium chemical reactions. The long-standing difficulty of effectively controlling the level of gas ionization at atmospheric pressure was overcome by the technological breakthrough of achieving atmospheric-pressure glow discharges in the late 1980s [6]. A related challenge stemming from high collisionality of atmospheric-pressure plasmas (v >> ?0) means that large-area plasmas sustained between parallel-plate electrodes are very susceptible to strong plasma instabilities when molecular gases are introduced for processing applications. This led to an effective technological solution in the early to late 1990s of confining atmospheric plasmas in a small v

M G Kong; B N Ganguly; R F Hicks

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

232

Testing WIMS-D4M cross sections and the ANL ENDF/B-V 69 group library. Results from global diffusion and Monte Carlo calculations compared with measurements in the Romanian 14-MW TRIGA reactor  

SciTech Connect

The WIMS-D4 code has been modified (WIMS-D4M) to produce microscopic isotopic cross sections in ISOTXS format for use in diffusion and transport calculations. Beginning with 69-group libraries based on ENDF/B-V data, numerous cell calculations have been made to prepare a set of broad group cross sections for use in diffusion calculations. Global calculations have been made for two control rod states of the Romanian steady state TRIGA reactor with 29 fresh HEU fuel clusters. Detailed Monte Carlo calculations also have been performed for the same reactor configurations using data based on ENDF/B-V. Results from these global calculations are compared with each other and with the measured excess reactivities. Although region-averaged macroscopic principal cross sections obtained from WIMS-D4M are in good agreement with the corresponding Monte Carlo values, problems exist with the high energy (E > 10 keV) microscopic hydrogen transport cross sections.

Bretscher, M.M.

1993-12-31T23:59:59.000Z

233

Space variations in axis height of the jet stream core  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

height of the jet axis relative to the height of the jet maximum for slow vs. fast cases. 13 Mean height of the jet axis relative to the height at the trough. 13 Mean height of the jet axis relative to the height at the ridge. 15 Mean height... of the jet axis relative to the height at the jet maximum, when the maximum is near a trough. 15 Mean height of the jet axis relative to the height at the minimum, when the minimum is near a ridge. 17 Mean height of the jet axis relative to the height...

Leutwyler, Cooke Hearon

1965-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

234

Simulation of jets at colliders  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Abstract We review the development of the physics behind event generators during the last decade. After a more general description of parton showers, we focus mostly on the perturbative side of the simulations. Two newer developments of parton showers, as implemented in herwig++, are described in greater detail. Matching and merging of parton showers with fixed order computations are discussed. We describe some developments of multiple partonic interactions which are relevant for the simulation of jets from the underlying event, where the implementation in herwig++  is again taken as a generic example. Finally, we compare some event generator results to collider data from LEP and the LHC.

Stefan Gieseke

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

235

Principles of Jet Propulsion and Gas Turbines  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

... the presentation of the basic theory of jet propulsion and the thermodynamics of the gas-turbine and rocket types of engine. The layout follows a logical sequence, on the whole ... reader is treated to the now well-known thermodynamic analysis of the power-producing gas turbine cycle, which seems rather misplaced in a book dealing with jet propulsion. In his ...

S. J. MOYES

1949-08-06T23:59:59.000Z

236

Cover: Mariner 9 spacecraft. JET PROPULSION  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

#12;Cover: Mariner 9 spacecraft. #12;JET PROPULSION LABORATORY 1971 ANNUAL REPORT A descrtptlon Jet Propulsion Laboratory CALIFORNIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 4800 OAK GROVE DRIVE PASADENA, CALIFORNIA 91103 #12;#12;DIRECTOR'S MESSAGE The successful orbiting of Mariner 9 around the planet Mars

Waliser, Duane E.

237

Miniconference on astrophysical jets P. M. Bellan  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

and numerical modelers of both astrophysical jets and spheromaks, and laboratory experimentalists. The purpose-organization. Spheromaks have been studied for the last two decades and most recently, it has been realized that the physics of spheromak formation has much in common with magnetohydrodynamically driven astrophysical jets

Bellan, Paul M.

238

Jet multiplicities as the QGP thermometer  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

It is proposed to use the energy behavior of mean multiplicities of jets propagating in a nuclear medium as the thermometer of this medium during the collision phases. The qualitative effects are demonstrated in the framework of the fixed coupling QCD with account of jet quenching.

I. M. Dremin; O. S. Shadrin

2006-02-10T23:59:59.000Z

239

Heat transfer characteristics of impinging steady and synthetic jets over vertical flat surface  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Abstract In this paper, heat transfer characteristics of single-slot impinging steady and synthetic jets on a 25.4-mm × 25.4-mm vertical surface were experimentally investigated. The experiments were conducted with a fixed nozzle width of 1 mm. For the steady jet study, the parameters varied in the testing were nozzle length (4 mm, 8 mm, 12 mm, 15 mm), Reynolds (Re) number (100–2500), and dimensionless nozzle-to-plate spacing (H/Dh = 5, 10, 15, 20). Correlations for average Nusselt (Nu) number were developed to accurately describe experimental data. The heat transfer coefficient over a vertical surface increases with increasing Re number. For a small nozzle-to-plate spacing (H/Dh = 5), the average Nu number is not only a function of the Re number, but also a function of nozzle length. For large nozzle-to-plate spacing (H/Dh ? 10) and a nozzle length larger than 8 mm, the heat transfer coefficient is insensitive to H/Dh and nozzle length. An 8-mm × 1-mm synthetic jet was studied by varying the applied voltage (20–100 V), frequency (200–600 Hz), and dimensionless nozzle-to-plate spacing (H/Dh = 5, 10, 15, 20). Compared to the steady jet, the synthetic jet exhibited up to a 40% increase in the heat transfer coefficient. The dynamic Re number was introduced to correlate heat transfer characteristics between synthetic jets and steady jets. Using the dynamic Re number collapses the synthetic and steady jet data into a single Nu number curve.

Xin He; Jason A. Lustbader; Mehmet Arik; Rajdeep Sharma

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

240

Section 42: Monitoring  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

using techniques that do not jeopardize the containment of waste in the disposal system. Ten monitoring parameters were identified in an analysis performed to fulfill the section...

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


241

New Statistical Techniques in the Measurement of the inclusive Top Pair Production Cross Section  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present several different types of multivariate statistical techniques used in the measurement of the inclusive top pair production cross section in $p \\bar{p}$-collisions at $\\sqrt{s} = 1.96 \\text{TeV}$ employing the full RunII data ($9.7\\textrm{fb}^{-1}$) collected with the D0 detector at the Fermilab Tevatron Collider. We consider the final state of the top quark pair decays containing one electron or muon and at least two jets. We proceed various statistical homogeneity tests such as Anderson - Darling, Kolmogorov - Smirnov, and $\\varphi$-divergences tests to determine, which variables have good data-MC agreement, as well as a good separation power. We adjusted all tests for using weighted empirical distribution functions. Further we separate $t\\bar{t}$ signal from the background by the application of Generalized Linear Models, Gaussian Mixture Models), Neural Networks with Switching Units and confront them with familiar methods from ROOT TMVA package such as Boosted Decision Trees, and Multi-layer Per...

Franc, Ji?í; Št?pánek, Michal; K?s, Václav

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

242

Test Automation Test Automation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Test Automation Test Automation Mohammad Mousavi Eindhoven University of Technology, The Netherlands Software Testing 2013 Mousavi: Test Automation #12;Test Automation Outline Test Automation Mousavi: Test Automation #12;Test Automation Why? Challenges of Manual Testing Test-case design: Choosing inputs

Mousavi, Mohammad

243

Measurement of the t anti-t production cross-section at s**(1/2) = 1.96-TeV using lifetime tagging  

SciTech Connect

A measurement of the t{bar t} production cross section in the lepton+jets channels with the D0 detector at {radical}s = 1.96 TeV using the lifetime-tagging techniques is presented. The t{bar t} cross section is estimated from the combination of the e+jets and {mu}+jets channels. The obtained result {sigma}{sub t{bar t}} = 7.47{sub -1.14}{sup +1.22}(stat){sub -1.03}{sup +1.65}(syst) {+-} 0.49(lumi) pb is consistent with the Standard Model expectation.

Khanov, Alexander; /Rochester U.; ,

2004-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

244

Composite Octet Searches with Jet Substructure  

SciTech Connect

Many new physics models with strongly interacting sectors predict a mass hierarchy between the lightest vector meson and the lightest pseudoscalar mesons. We examine the power of jet substructure tools to extend the 7 TeV LHC sensitivity to these new states for the case of QCD octet mesons, considering both two gluon and two b-jet decay modes for the pseudoscalar mesons. We develop both a simple dijet search using only the jet mass and a more sophisticated jet substructure analysis, both of which can discover the composite octets in a dijet-like signature. The reach depends on the mass hierarchy between the vector and pseudoscalar mesons. We find that for the pseudoscalar-to-vector meson mass ratio below approximately 0.2 the simple jet mass analysis provides the best discovery limit; for a ratio between 0.2 and the QCD-like value of 0.3, the sophisticated jet substructure analysis has the best discovery potential; for a ratio above approximately 0.3, the standard four-jet analysis is more suitable.

Bai, Yang; /SLAC; Shelton, Jessie; /Yale U.

2012-02-14T23:59:59.000Z

245

Dark jets in solar coronal holes  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A new solar feature termed a dark jet is identified from observations of an extended solar coronal hole that was continuously monitored for over 44 hours by the EUV Imaging Spectrometer on board the Hinode spacecraft in 2011 February 8-10. Line-of-sight velocity maps derived from the coronal Fe XII $\\lambda$195.12 emission line, formed at 1.5 MK, revealed a number of large-scale, jet-like structures that showed significant blueshifts. The structures had either weak or no intensity signal in 193 A filter images from the Atmospheric Imaging Assembly on board the Solar Dynamics Observatory, suggesting that the jets are essentially invisible to imaging instruments. The dark jets are rooted in bright points and occur both within the coronal hole and at the quiet Sun-coronal hole boundary. They exhibit a wide range of shapes, from narrow columns to fan-shaped structures, and sometimes multiple jets are seen close together. A detailed study of one dark jet showed line-of-sight speeds increasing along the jet axis fr...

Young, Peter R

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

246

Jet production in ep collisions Pierre Van Mechelen  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jet production in ep collisions Pierre Van Mechelen University of Antwerpen Pierre electroproduction #12; Jet production in ep collisions Pierre Van Mechelen HERA, H1 and ZEUS H1 ZEUS p (920 GeV) e ± (27.6 GeV) #12; Jet production in ep collisions Pierre Van Mechelen Jet finding algorithms Clustering

247

Jet spoiler arrangement for wind turbine  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

An air jet spoiler arrangement is provided for a Darrieus-type vertical axis wind-powered turbine. Air is drawn into hollow turbine blades through air inlets at the end thereof and is ejected in the form of air jets through small holes or openings provided along the lengths of the blades. The air jets create flow separation at the surfaces of the turbine blades, thereby including stall conditions and reducing the output power. A feedback control unit senses the power output of the turbine and controls the amount of air drawn into the air inlets accordingly.

Cyrus, J.D.; Kadlec, E.G.; Klimas, P.C.

1983-09-15T23:59:59.000Z

248

Top quark jets at the LHC  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We investigate the reconstruction of high pT hadronically decaying top quarks at the Large Hadron Collider. One of the main challenges in identifying energetic top quarks is that the decay products become increasingly collimated. This reduces the efficacy of conventional reconstruction methods that exploit the topology of the top quark decay chain. We focus on the cases where the decay products of the top quark are reconstructed as a single jet, a “top jet.” The most basic “top-tagging” method based on jet mass measurement is considered in detail. To analyze the feasibility of the top-tagging method, both theoretical and experimental aspects of the large QCD jet background contribution are examined. Based on a factorization approach, we derive a simple analytic approximation for the shape of the QCD jet mass spectrum. We observe very good agreement with the Monte Carlo simulation. We consider high-pT tt¯ production in the standard model as an example, and show that our theoretical QCD jet mass distributions can efficiently characterize the background via sideband analyses. We show that with 25??fb-1 of data, our approach allows us to resolve top jets with pT?1??TeV, from the QCD background, and about 1.5 TeV top jets with 100??fb-1, without relying on b-tagging. To further improve the significance we consider jet shapes (recently analyzed in 10), which resolve the substructure of energy flow inside cone jets. A method of measuring the top quark polarization by using the transverse momentum of the bottom quark is also presented. The main advantages of our approach are (i) the mass distributions are driven by first principle calculations, instead of relying solely on Monte Carlo simulation; (ii) for high pT jets (pT?1??TeV), IR-safe jet shape variables are robust against detector resolution effects. Our analysis can be applied to other boosted massive particles such as the electroweak gauge bosons and the Higgs.

Leandro G. Almeida; Seung J. Lee; Gilad Perez; Ilmo Sung; Joseph Virzi

2009-04-16T23:59:59.000Z

249

Hypersonic Buckshot: Astrophysical Jets as Heterogeneous Collimated Plasmoids  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Herbig-Haro (HH) jets are commonly thought of as homogeneous beams of plasma traveling at hypersonic velocities. Structure within jet beams is often attributed to periodic or ``pulsed'' variations of conditions at the jet source. Simulations based on this scenario result in knots extending across the jet diameter. Observations and recent high energy density laboratory experiments shed new light on structures below this scale and indicate they may be important for understanding the fundamentals of jet dynamics. In this paper we offer an alternative to ``pulsed'' models of protostellar jets. Using direct numerical simulations we explore the possibility that jets are chains of sub-radial clumps propagating through a moving inter-clump medium. Our models explore an idealization of this scenario by injecting small ($r\\rho_{jet}$) spheres embedded in an otherwise smooth inter-clump jet flow. The spheres are initialized with velocities differing from the jet velocity by $\\sim15$%. We find the consequences of shiftin...

Yirak, Kristopher; Cunningham, Andrew J; Mitran, Sorin

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

250

Figure 2: The mercury jet target geometry. The proton beam and mercury jet cross at z=-37.5 cm.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Figure 2: The mercury jet target geometry. The proton beam and mercury jet cross at z=-37.5 cm. Figure 3: The layout of multiple proton beam entry directions relative to mercury jet at z=-75 cm. A PION of a free liquid mercury jet with an intense proton beam. We study the variation of meson production

McDonald, Kirk

251

17O Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2010SE11 17O(p, ): nuclear excitation function 0 - 0.7 1 06222011 1973RO03...

252

EMPLOYMENT Advertising Section  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

EMPLOYMENT Advertising Section ... "Situations wanted" advertisements will be classified by type of chemistry (analytical, biochemistry, etc.). ... State ACS membership status and mail advertisements to Chemical & Engineering News, Classified Advertising, 25 Sylvan Rd. ...

1981-09-14T23:59:59.000Z

253

11B Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2004RO27, 2004SP03 11B(p, ): deduced , S-factor Ecm 0 - 1 X4 11072012...

254

18O Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2003DA19 18O(, ): deduced resonance strengths 470 - 770 keV X4 02132012...

255

12C Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2009MA70 12C(, 0): 0 - 2.27 X4 05012012 1997KU18 12C(, ): analyzed...

256

7Li Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2004GY02 7Li(, ): deduced absolute resonance strengths 810 - 820 keV X4 02...

257

7Li Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1997GO13 7Li(pol. p, ): total , S-factor for capture to third-excited state 0 -...

258

4He Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

4He(, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1978HI04 4He(, ): elastic scattering excitation function 32.6 - 35.4 ...

259

15N Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2002WI18 15N( ): 461 - 2642 keV X4 09122011 1997WI12 15N( ): 0.65...

260

6Li Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1985NE05 6Li(, ): thick target yield resonance X4 02152012 1966FO05...

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


261

19F Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2008UG01 19F(, p): yield curves, 792 - 1993 keV X4 09142011 2005UG04...

262

9Be Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1994WR01 9Be(, n): , thick target yield, deduced S-factor Ecm 0.16 - 1.87...

263

11B Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1991WA02 11B(, n): thick-target yield of E 411, 605 and 606 keV resonance...

264

20Ne Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1983SC17 20Ne(, ): deduced S-factor of capture 0.55 - 3.2 X4 09152011...

265

10B Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1992MC03 10B(, ): relative to Rutherford scattering 1 - 3.3 X4 05022012...

266

3He Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1982KR05 3He(, ): Ecm 107 - 1266 keV X4 01052012 1969NA24 3He(, ):...

267

14N Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

4N(, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1971CO27 14N(, ): thick target yield 0.5 - 1.2 1 08042011 2000GO43...

268

Cross-Section Measurement  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Cross-Section Measurement of 2 H(n,np)n at 16 MeV in Symmetric Constant Relative Energy Configurations Alexander Hoff Couture A dissertation submitted to the faculty of the...

269

The JET Project: Introduction and Background  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...magnetic confinement of high-temperature plasma in conditions close to those needed for energy-producing controlled thermonuclear fusion reactors. Physically, JET is a very powerful toroidalpinch electric discharge in a strong stabilizing magnetic...

1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

270

Viscosity and jet quenching from holographic model  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We consider the backreaction of the fundamental flavor degrees of freedom on the AdS$_5$-Schwarz background, and calculate their contributions to the shear viscosity and jet-quenching parameter of the thermal quark-gluon plasma.

Yi-hong Gao; Wei-shui Xu; Ding-fang Zeng

2007-07-05T23:59:59.000Z

271

Feasibility Study for a New Business Jet  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This report demonstrates details of a feasibility study of a new business jet as an effort to complete the requirements for a field project (EMGT 835) in Engineering Management. The study is conducted during global economic crisis to identify a...

Mousa, Yasser Abdullah

2009-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

272

MULTIWAVELENGTH OBSERVATIONS OF THE SS 433 JETS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present observations of the SS 433 jets using the Chandra High Energy Transmission Grating Spectrometer with contemporaneous optical and Very Long Baseline Array observations. The X-ray and optical emission line regions ...

Canizares, Claude R.

273

The JET Project: Introduction and Background  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...confinement of high-temperature plasma in conditions close to those needed for energy-producing controlled thermonuclear fusion reactors. Physically, JET is a very powerful toroidalpinch electric discharge in a strong stabilizing magnetic...

1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

274

Thermal behavior of bovine serum albumin after exposure to barrier discharge helium plasma jet  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Non-thermal plasma jets at atmospheric pressure are useful tools nowadays in plasma medicine. Various applications are tested such as cauterization coagulation wound healing natural and artificial surfaces decontamination and sterilization. In order to know more about the effects of gas plasma on biological supramolecules we exposed proteinpowders to a barrier discharge helium plasma jet. Then spectroscopic investigations were carried out in order to obtain information on protein secondary tertiary and quaternary structures. We obtained a reduction of the protein alpha-helix content after the plasma exposure and a different behavior for both thermal denaturation/renaturation kinetics and thermal aggregation process.

R. Jijie; V. Pohoata; I. Topala

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

275

Analysis and improvements of fringe jump corrections by electronics on the JET tokamak far infrared interferometer  

SciTech Connect

For the Tore Supra interferometer phase measurements, an electronics had been developed electronics using field programmable gate array processors. The embedded algorithm can correct the fringe jumps. For comparison, the electronics ran at JET during the 2009 campaign. The first analysis concluded that the electronics was not correcting all the fringe jumps. An analysis of the failures led to improvements in the algorithm, which was tested during the rest of the campaign. In this article, we evaluate the increases in the performance. From the analysis of the remaining faults, further improvements are discussed for designing future boards that are foreseen for JET using the second wavelength and the Cotton-Mouton effect information.

Gil, C.; Barbuti, A.; Spuig, P. [IRFM, CEA, F-13108 Saint-Paul-lez-Durance (France); Boboc, A.; Dorling, S. [Culham Science Centre, EURATOM-CCFE Fusion Association, Abingdon, Oxon OX14 3DB (United Kingdom); Collaboration: JET EFDA Contributors

2010-10-15T23:59:59.000Z

276

Cross-section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Cross-section Cross-section formulae for specific processes 1 39. CROSS-SECTION FORMULAE FOR SPECIFIC PROCESSES Revised September 2005 by R.N. Cahn (LBNL). Setting aside leptoproduction (for which, see Sec. 16), the cross sections of primary interest are those with light incident particles, e + e - , γγ, qq, gq , gg, etc., where g and q represent gluons and light quarks. The produced particles include both light particles and heavy ones - t, W , Z, and the Higgs boson H. We provide the production cross sections calculated within the Standard Model for several such processes. 39.1. Resonance Formation Resonant cross sections are generally described by the Breit-Wigner formula (Sec. 16 of this Review). σ(E) = 2J + 1 (2S 1 + 1)(2S 2 + 1) 4π k 2 Γ 2 /4 (E - E 0 ) 2 + Γ 2 /4 B in B out , (39.1) where E is the c.m. energy, J is the spin of the resonance, and the number of polarization states of the two incident particles

277

New results on jet fragmentation at CDF  

SciTech Connect

Presented are the latest results of jet fragmentation studies at the Tevatron using the CDF Run II detector. Studies include the distribution of transverse momenta (Kt) of particles jets, two-particle momentum correlations, and indirectly global event shapes in p{bar p} collisions. Results are discussed within the context of recent Next-to-Leading Log calculations as well as earlier experimental results from the Tevatron and e{sup +}e{sup -} colliders.

Jindariani, Sergo; /Florida U.

2006-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

278

Measuring collinear W emissions inside jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Single and multiple emission of electroweak gauge bosons and in particular of W bosons is discussed in the parton shower language. Algorithms and observables for the reconstruction of both leptonically and hadronically decaying W bosons inside light quark jets are compared, and they are applied to a study of how emission rates of W bosons in light-jet events at the LHC could be measured.

Frank Krauss; Petar Petrov; Marek Schoenherr; Michael Spannowsky

2014-03-19T23:59:59.000Z

279

The Infrared Jet in 3C31  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We report the detection of infrared emission from the jet of the nearby FR I radio galaxy 3C 31. The jet was detected with the IRAC instrument on Spitzer at 4.5 micron, 5.8 micron, and 8.0 micron out to 30" (13 kpc) from the nucleus. We measure radio, infrared, optical, and X-ray fluxes in three regions along the jet determined by the infrared and X-ray morphology. Radio through X-ray spectra in these regions demonstrate that the emission can be interpreted as synchrotron emission from a broken power-law distribution of electron energies. We find significant differences in the high energy spectra with increasing distance from the nucleus. Specifically, the high energy slope increases from 0.86 to 1.72 from 1 kpc to 12 kpc along the jet, and the spectral break likewise increases in frequency along the jet from 10-100's of GHz to ~20 THz. Thus the ratio of IR to X-ray flux in the jet increases by at least an order of magnitude with increasing distance from the nucleus. We argue that these changes cannot simply ...

Lanz, Lauranne; Kraft, Ralph P; Birkinshaw, Mark; Lal, Dharam V; Forman, William R; Jones, Christine; Worrall, Diana M

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

280

Experimental study on steam plume and temperature distribution for sonic steam jet  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The sonic steam jet in subcooled water was investigated experimentally over a wide range of steam mass flux and water temperature conditions. Four different steam plume shapes were observed in present test conditions, and the condensation form was mainly controlled by the steam mass flux and water temperature. Moreover, the unstable jet was observed on the condition of low steam mass flux and high water temperature. The transition criterion of unstable-stable jet was also given. The temperature fields in the steam plume and in the surrounding water were measured. Axial temperature distributions represented the four typical steam plumes, and the fluctuation of axial temperature confirmed the existence of expansion and compression waves. Additionally, the radial temperature distributions were independent of water temperature for small radial distance at nozzle exit, and further the axial location was apart from the nozzle exit, longer the radial distance affected by the momentum diffusion.

Xinzhuang Wu; Junjie Yan; Wenjun Li; Dongdong Pan; Ying Li

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


281

JETS OF NUCLEAR MATTER FROM HIGH ENERGY HEAVY ION COLLISIONS  

SciTech Connect

The nuclear fluid dynamical model with final thermal breakup is used to study the reactions {sup 20}Ne + {sup 238}U and {sup 40}Ar + {sup 40}Ca at E{sub LAB} = 390 MeV/n. The calculated double differential cross sections d{sup 2}{sigma}/d{Omega}dE are in agreement with recent experimental data. However, it is shown that the azimuthal dependence of the triple differential distributions d{sup 3}{sigma}/dEdcos{theta}d{phi}, to be obtained from 4{pi} exclusive experiments with single event analysis, can yield considerably deeper insight into the collision process and allow for snapshots of the reactions. Strongly correlated jets of nuclear matter are predicted.

Stocker, H.; Csernai, L.P.; Graebner, G.; Buchwald, G.; Kruse, H.; Cusson, R.Y.; Maruhn, J.A.; Greiner, W.

1981-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

282

Resuspension of non-Newtonian slurries by submerged jet-nozzles  

SciTech Connect

Experiments were conducted to determine the fluid velocity required for resuspension and removal of the radioactive waste sludge, which is characterized as a non-Newtonian fluid, from the tanks at the Savannah river site (SRS) (Georgia, USA) to accelerate the closure of the tanks with high level waste (HLW). Five different non-Newtonian fluids, which simulated the actual waste characteristics, were used to investigate the resuspension of the slurries with a jet-nozzle mixer. The laboratory tests were conducted at different flow rates and jet-nozzle orientations in a cylindrical tank with 0.3-m diameter and 0.46 m in height. Resuspension of the slurries was achieved by the submerged jets produced by two horizontal discharge nozzles located under the liquid level and positioned at 180 from each other. The fluids exhibited Bingham plastic behavior; therefore, the mixing power depends not only on the Reynolds number but also on the yield stress and high shear viscosity. A similarity analysis was performed to determine the effective cleaning radius (ECR) of the jet. The mixing efficiency was evaluated by visual analysis of the images during the experiments conducted at three nozzle orientations at 0 , 45 , and 90 and two nozzle exit velocities of 2.33 m/s and 0.56 m/s. The centerline velocity decayed with the distance from the jet-nozzle. The experimental results were compared with other mixing models. (author)

Reshma, Reshma [Applied Research Center, Florida International University, Miami, FL 33174 (United States); Civil and Environmental Engineering Department, Florida International University, Engineering Center 3676, Miami, FL 33174 (United States); Daas, Mutaz; Srivastava, Rajiv [Applied Research Center, Florida International University, Miami, FL 33174 (United States); Tansel, Berrin [Civil and Environmental Engineering Department, Florida International University, Engineering Center 3676, Miami, FL 33174 (United States)

2007-07-15T23:59:59.000Z

283

ATLAS jet and missing-ET reconstruction, calibration, and performance  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The ATLAS experiment has achieved a very high precision on jet and missing transverse energy performance by the use of advanced calorimeter-based topological clustering and local cluster calibration, event-by-event pile-up subtraction methods, and in situ techniques to correct for the residual jet energy response difference between data and simulation. Tracking information is being combined with calorimeter to further improve the jet and missing transverse energy performance. ATLAS has also commissioned several new powerful tools for the analysis and interpretation of hadronic final states at the LHC such as jet substructure, jet mass, quark-gluon discrimination, and jet tagging tools for the identification of boosted heavy particles. An overview of the reconstruction, calibration, and performance of jets, missing transverse energy, jet substructure, and jet tagging at ATLAS is presented.

Berta, P; The ATLAS collaboration

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

284

Atmospheric-pressure plasma jet  

SciTech Connect

A {gamma}-mode, resonant-cavity plasma discharge that can be operated at atmospheric pressure and near room temperature using 13.56 MHz rf power is described. Unlike plasma torches, the discharge produces a gas-phase effluent no hotter than 250 C at an applied power of about 300 W, and shows distinct non-thermal characteristics. In the simplest design, two concentric cylindrical electrodes are employed to generate a plasma in the annular region there between. A jet of long-lived metastable and reactive species that are capable of rapidly cleaning or etching metals and other materials is generated which extends up to 8 in. beyond the open end of the electrodes. Films and coatings may also be removed by these species. Arcing is prevented in the apparatus by using gas mixtures containing He, which limits ionization, by using high flow velocities, and by properly shaping the rf-powered electrode. Because of the atmospheric pressure operation, no ions survive for a sufficiently long distance beyond the active plasma discharge to bombard a workpiece, unlike low-pressure plasma sources and conventional plasma processing methods.

Selwyn, G.S.

1999-10-05T23:59:59.000Z

285

PHOTOSPHERIC EMISSION FROM STRATIFIED JETS  

SciTech Connect

We explore photospheric emissions from stratified two-component jets, wherein a highly relativistic spine outflow is surrounded by a wider and less relativistic sheath outflow. Thermal photons are injected in regions of high optical depth and propagated until the photons escape at the photosphere. Because of the presence of shear in velocity (Lorentz factor) at the boundary of the spine and sheath region, a fraction of the injected photons are accelerated using a Fermi-like acceleration mechanism such that a high-energy power-law tail is formed in the resultant spectrum. We show, in particular, that if a velocity shear with a considerable variance in the bulk Lorentz factor is present, the high-energy part of observed gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) photon spectrum can be explained by this photon acceleration mechanism. We also show that the accelerated photons might also account for the origin of the extra-hard power-law component above the bump of the thermal-like peak seen in some peculiar bursts (e.g., GRB 090510, 090902B, 090926A). We demonstrate that time-integrated spectra can also reproduce the low-energy spectrum of GRBs consistently using a multi-temperature effect when time evolution of the outflow is considered. Last, we show that the empirical E{sub p}-L{sub p} relation can be explained by differences in the outflow properties of individual sources.

Ito, Hirotaka; Nagataki, Shigehiro; Ono, Masaomi; Lee, Shiu-Hang; Mao, Jirong [Astrophysical Big Bang Laboratory, RIKEN, Saitama 351-0198 (Japan); Yamada, Shoichi [Department of Science and Engineering, Waseda University, 3-4-1 Okubo, Shinjuku, Tokyo 169-8555 (Japan); Pe'er, Asaf [Institute for Theory and Computation, Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics, 60 Garden Street, Cambridge, MA 02138 (United States); Mizuta, Akira [KEK Theory Center, Tsukuba 305-0801 (Japan); Harikae, Seiji, E-mail: hito@yukawa.kyoto-u.ac.jp [Quants Research Department, Financial Engineering Division, Mitsubishi UFJ Morgan Stanley Securities Co., Ltd., Mejirodai Bldg., 3-29-20 Mejirodai, Bunkyo-ku, Tokyo 112-8688 (Japan)

2013-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

286

MULTIWAVELENGTH OBSERVATIONS OF THE SS 433 JETS  

SciTech Connect

We present observations of the SS 433 jets using the Chandra High Energy Transmission Grating Spectrometer with contemporaneous optical and Very Long Baseline Array observations. The X-ray and optical emission line regions are found to be related but not coincident as the optical line emission persists for days while the X-ray emission lines fade in less than 5000 s. The line Doppler shifts from the optical and X-ray lines match well, indicating that they are less than 3 × 10{sup 14} cm apart. The jet Doppler shifts show aperiodic variations that could result from shocks in interactions with the local environment. These perturbations are consistent with a change in jet direction but not jet speed. The proper motions of the radio knots match the kinematic model only if the distance to SS 433 is 4.5 ± 0.2 kpc. Observations during eclipse show that the occulted emission is very hard, seen only above 2 keV and rising to comprise >50% of the flux at 8 keV. The soft X-ray emission lines from the jet are not blocked, constraining the jet length to ?> 2 × 10{sup 12} cm. The base jet density is in the range 10{sup 10-13} cm{sup –3}, in contrast to our previous estimate based on the Si XIII triplet, which is likely to have been affected by UV de-excitation. There is a clear overabundance of Ni by a factor of about 15 relative to the solar value, which may have resulted from an unusual supernova that formed the compact object.

Marshall, Herman L.; Canizares, Claude R.; Schulz, Norbert S.; Nowak, Michael [Kavli Institute for Astrophysics and Space Research, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 77 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, MA 02139 (United States); Hillwig, Todd [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, IN 46383 (United States); Mioduszewski, Amy; Rupen, Michael [NRAO, P.O. Box 2, Socorro, NM 87801 (United States); Heinz, Sebastian, E-mail: hermanm@space.mit.edu, E-mail: crc@space.mit.edu, E-mail: nss@space.mit.edu, E-mail: mnowak@space.mit.edu, E-mail: todd.hillwig@valpo.edu, E-mail: amiodusz@nrao.edu, E-mail: mrupen@aoc.nrao.edu, E-mail: heinzs@astro.wisc.edu [Astronomy Department, 5408 Sterling Hall, University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI 53706 (United States)

2013-09-20T23:59:59.000Z

287

A Search for Jet Handedness in Hadronic $Z^0$ Decays  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We have searched for signatures of polarization in hadronic jets from $Z^0 \\to q \\bar{q}$ decays using the ``jet handedness'' method. The polar angle asymmetry induced by the high SLC electron-beam polarization was used to separate quark jets from antiquark jets, expected to be left- and right-polarized, respectively. We find no evidence for jet handedness in our global sample or in a sample of light quark jets and we set upper limits at the 95% C.L. of 0.063 and 0.099 respectively on the magnitude of the analyzing power of the method proposed by Efremov {\\it et al.}

K. Abe

1995-01-13T23:59:59.000Z

288

Measurement of the differential dijet production cross section in proton–proton collisions at  

SciTech Connect

A measurement of the double-differential inclusive dijet production cross section in proton-proton collisions at sqrt(s)=7 TeV is presented as a function of the dijet invariant mass and jet rapidity. The data correspond to an integrated luminosity of 36 inverse picobarns, recorded with the CMS detector at the LHC. The measurement covers the dijet mass range 0.2 TeV to 3.5 TeV and jet rapidities up to |y|=2.5. It is found to be in good agreement with next-to-leading-order QCD predictions.

Chatrchyan, Serguei; et al.

2011-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

289

Search for WW and WZ production in lepton plus jets final state at CDF  

SciTech Connect

We present a search for WW and WZ production in final states that contain a charged lepton (electron or muon) and at least two jets, produced in {radical}(s)=1.96 TeV pp collisions at the Fermilab Tevatron, using data corresponding to 1.2 fb{sup -1} of integrated luminosity collected with the CDF II detector. Diboson production in this decay channel has yet to be observed at hadron colliders due to the large single W plus jets background. An artificial neural network has been developed to increase signal sensitivity, as compared with an event selection based on conventional cuts. We set a 95% confidence level upper limit of {sigma}{sub WW}xBR(W{yields}l{nu}{sub l},W{yields}jets)+{sigma}{sub WZ}xBR(W{yields}l{nu}{sub l},Z{yields}jets)<2.88 pb, which is consistent with the standard model next-to-leading-order cross section calculation for this decay channel of 2.09{+-}0.12 pb.

Aaltonen, T.; Maki, T.; Mehtala, P.; Orava, R.; Osterberg, K.; Saarikko, H.; Remortel, N. van [Division of High Energy Physics, Department of Physics, University of Helsinki and Helsinki Institute of Physics, FIN-00014, Helsinki (Finland); Adelman, J.; Brubaker, E.; Fedorko, W. T.; Grosso-Pilcher, C.; Ketchum, W.; Kim, Y. K.; Krop, D.; Kwang, S.; Lee, H. S.; Paramonov, A. A.; Schmidt, M. A.; Shiraishi, S.; Shochet, M. [Enrico Fermi Institute, University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois 60637 (United States)] (and others)

2009-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

290

Production of high-p_{t} jets in hadron-nucleus collisions  

SciTech Connect

We present results on the production of jets and "jetlike" clusters in 800-GeV/c proton-nucleus (pA ) collisions. Events with high values of transverse energy in the central kinematic region were selected for nuclear targets of H, Be, C, Cu, and Pb. A jet-finding algorithm was used in analyzing the data. The A dependence of the jet and dijet cross sections was parametrized as A?. The values of ? for events with "jetlike" cluster pairs found by the algorithm without any additional kinematic cuts reach a plateau of approximately 1.5 at dijet transverse energies > GeV. The collimation of observed "jetlike" clusters decreases with A, and the fragmentation is softer for heavier target nuclei. However, nuclear effects become less pronounced with the increasing cluster or cluster-pair transverse energy. We argue that the observed nuclear enhancement for the production of "jetlike" clusters is due to underlying event or/and soft-scattering contributions to the heavy-nuclei data. We show that the nuclear enhancement becomes consistent with a value of ? within 0.10 from unity once the data are corrected for the underlying event or kinematic cuts enhancing clear jet structure are applied.

Stewart, C.; et al.

1990-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

291

3D Jet Tomography of the Twisted Color Glass Condensate  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jet Tomography is proposed as a new test of Color Glass Condensate (CGC) initial conditions in non-central $A+A$ collisions. The $k_{T}$ factorized CGC formalism is used to calculate the rapidity twist in the reaction plane of both the bulk low $p_T 6$ GeV partons. Unlike conventional perturbative QCD, the initial high $p_{T}$ CGC gluons are shown to be twisted even further away from the beam axis than the the low $p_T$ bulk at high rapidities $|\\eta|>2$. Differential directed flow $v_{1}(p_{T}>6,|\\eta|>2)$ is proposed to test this novel high $p_T$ rapidity twist predicted by the CGC model.

A. Adil; M. Gyulassy; T. Hirano

2005-09-23T23:59:59.000Z

292

POLICY SECTIONS POLICY OFFICE  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

POLICY SECTIONS POLICY OFFICE POLICIES FORMS PROCEDURES UNIVERSITY POLICY #12;guide to WRITING POLICIES Administrative policies align opera- tions, set behavior expectations across the University system and communicate policy roles and responsibilities. You, as the policy owner or writer, have the important task

Minnesota, University of

293

16O Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

6O(, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1971TO06 16O(, ): 0.85 - 1.8 X4 09152011 1953CA44 16O(, ): 0.94...

294

14C Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

4C(p, X) (Incomplete) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1969SI04 14C(p, ): -rays yield for 230 - 690 keV E 2.8 MeV 08152013 1990GO25 14C(p,...

295

6Li Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

6Li(p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2004TU02 6Li(p, ): coincidence yields, deduced S-factors low 1, S-factors from...

296

9Be Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1997ZA06 9Be(p, ), (p, d): S-factor 16 - 390 keV X4 01232013 1973SI27 9Be(p,...

297

16O Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Incomplete) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1973MC12 16O(p, ): threshold - 7.7 X4 10172012 1981DY03 16O(p, p): for production of...

298

18O Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2008LA06 18O(p, ): deduced S-factor Ecm 0 - 1.5 46 12032012 1990CH32...

299

20Ne Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1981DY03 20Ne(p, p'): for production of -rays threshold - 23 1.63-MeV -rays...

300

15N Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1990WA10 15N(p, n): < 30 X4 04262012 1982RE06 15N(p, ): 78 - 810 keV X4...

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


301

11C Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

C(p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2003LI51 11C(p, ): deduced S-factor low X4 09122011 2003TA02 11C(p, ):...

302

19F Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Incomplete) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1990WA10 19F(p, n): < 30 X4 04262012 2008CO03 19F(p, ): Ecm 200 - 700 keV X4 0514...

303

4He Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Incomplete) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1974KR07 4He(p, p): 0.5 - 3 X4 10232014 2004PU02 4He(p, p): ( 128.7) 1.2 - 5.2 X4 10...

304

3He Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1980BE06 3He(pol. p, p): 0.3 - 1.0 X4 10302014 1964IM03 3He(p, ): deduced ...

305

17O Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1973BA10 17O(, n): neutron yields with target thickness 0.9 - 5.3 2.5 keV, 6...

306

3H Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

H(, X) (Current as of 05142012) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2001TO07 3H(, ): deduced S-factor Ecm 0.05 - 0.8 X4 01092012 1994BR25...

307

14N Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Incomplete) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2003MU12 14N(p, ): deduced astrophysical S-factors < 600 keV X4 05062013 1990WA10 14N(p, n):...

308

12C Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2001NE15 12C(p, ): , deduced S(E) ratio < 160 keV X4 10282014 1993CH02 12C(p,...

309

10B Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2010LA11 10B(p, ): deduced S(E) E(cm) 0 - 0.15 1 11302011 1993AN06 10B(p, ):...

310

10Be Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Be(p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 1970GO04 10Be(p, 0): 0.6 - 6.3 0, 90 06052012 1987ERZY...

311

13C Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

p, X) (Current as of 05152012) NSR Reaction Ep (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2001NE15 13C(p, ): , deduced S(E) ratio < 160 keV X4 09122011 1994KI02 13C(p,...

312

13C Cross Section  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

3C(, X) (Current as of 01212015) NSR Reaction E (MeV) Cross Section File X4 Dataset Date Added 2006JO11 13C(, n): deduced S(E) 0 - 1 from (1993BR17), from (1993DR08) X4...

313

The minimum jet power and equipartition  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We derive the minimum power of jets and their magnetic field strength based on their observed non-thermal synchrotron emission. The correct form of this method takes into account both the internal energy in the jet and the ion rest-mass energy associated with the bulk motion. The latter was neglected in a number of papers, which instead adopted the well-known energy-content minimization method. That method was developed for static sources, for which there is no bulk-motion component of the energy. In the case of electron power-law spectra with index >2 in ion-electron jets, the rest-mass component dominates. The minimization method for the jet power taking it into account was considered in some other work, but only based on either an assumption of a constant total synchrotron flux or a fixed range of the Lorentz factors. Instead, we base our method on an observed optically-thin synchrotron spectrum. We find the minimum jet power is independent of its radius when the rest-mass power dominates, which becomes th...

Zdziarski, Andrzej A

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

314

Surface Damage and Treatment by Impact of a Low Temperature Nitrogen Jet  

SciTech Connect

Nitrogen jets under high pressure and low temperature have been introduced recently. The process consists in projecting onto a surface a low temperature jet obtained from releasing the liquid nitrogen stored in a high pressure tank (e.g. 3000 bars) through a nozzle. It can be used in a range of industrial applications, including surface treatment or material removal through cutting, drilling, striping and cleaning. The process does not generate waste other than the removed matter, and it only releases neutral gas into the atmosphere. This work is aimed at understanding the mechanisms of the interaction between the jet and the material surface. Depending on the impacted material, the thermo-mechanical shock and blast effect induced by the jet can activate a wide range of damage mechanisms, including cleavage, crack nucleation and spalling, as well as void expansion and localized ductile failure. The test parameters (standoff distance, dwell time, operating pressure) play a role in selecting the dominant damage mechanism, but combinations of these various modes are usually present. Surface treatment through phase transformation or grain fragmentation in a layer below the surface can also be obtained by adequate tuning of the process parameters. In the current study, work is undertaken to map the damage mechanisms in metallic materials as well as the influence of the test parameters on damage, along with measurements of the thermo-mechanical conditions (impact force, temperature) in the impacted area.

Laribou, Hicham; Fressengeas, Claude; Entemeyer, Denis; Jeanclaude, Veronique [LPMM - Laboratoire de Physique et Mecanique des Materiaux, Universite Paul Verlaine-Metz / CNRS, Ile du Saulcy, Metz, 57045 (France); Tazibt, Abdel [CRITT TJF and U, Laboratoire Jet Fluide Tres Hautes Pressions, Bar-le-Duc, 55000 (France)

2011-01-17T23:59:59.000Z

315

HEFA and Fischer-Tropsch Jet Fuel Cost Analyses | Department...  

Energy Savers (EERE)

HEFA and Fischer-Tropsch Jet Fuel Cost Analyses HEFA and Fischer-Tropsch Jet Fuel Cost Analyses This is a presentation from the November 27, 2012, Sustainable Alternative Fuels...

316

Images in Emergency Medicine: Irritant Contact Dermatitis from Jet Fuel  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

and penetration of JP-8 jet fuel and its components. Toxicoland other kerosene-based fuels have been shown to cause skinContact Dermatitis from Jet Fuel Christopher C. Trigger, MD

Trigger, Christopher C; Eilbert, Wesley

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

317

A study of the self-oscillating jet impingement nozzle  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

wave and flow fluctuations that need no external input. The new oscillating jet when used for impingement surface transport was labeled the Self-Oscillating Jet Impingement Nozzle. The objectives of this research were to characterize the gains in heat...

Chinnock, Paul Scott

1993-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

318

Applications of Underexpanded Jets in Hypersonic Aerothermodynamics Research  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Applications of Underexpanded Jets in Hypersonic Aerothermodynamics Research Vladimir V. Riabov Abstract. A method of underexpanded hypersonic viscous jets has been developed to acquire experimental parameters are revealed. In the case of hypersonic stabilization, the Reynolds number and temperature factor

Riabov, Vladimir V.

319

ATLAS jet and missing ET reconstruction, calibration, and performance  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

ATLAS has achieved a very high precision on jet and missing transverse energy performance by the use of advanced calorimeter-based topological clustering and local cluster calibration, event-by-event pile-up subtraction methods, and in situ techniques to correct for the residual jet energy response difference between data and simulation. Tracking information is being combined with calorimeter to further improve the jet and missing ET performance. ATLAS has also commissioned several new powerful tools for for the analysis and interpretation of hadronic final states at the LHC such as jet substructure, jet mass, quark-gluon discrimination, and jet tagging tools for the identification of boosted heavy particles. An overview of the reconstruction, calibration and performance of jets, missing ET, and jet substructure and tagging at ATLAS is presented.

Crispin Ortuzar, M; The ATLAS collaboration

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

320

Strategic Control of Transverse Jet Shear Layer Instabilities J. Davitian,  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

to the injection wall are considered. These studies develop a strategy for control based on separate experimental engines, dilution jet injection in gas turbine combustors, thrust vectoring jets, and turbine blade film

M'Closkey, Robert T.

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


321

Active noise control of supersonic impinging jet using pulsed microjets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This thesis concerns an active noise control of supersonic impinging jet flow using unsteady microjet injection. Supersonic impinging jet involves several problems such as lift loss, ground erosion, significant noise ...

Hong, Seung Hyuck

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

322

Feedback control of flow separation using synthetic jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The primary goal of this research is to assess the effect of synthetic jets on flow separation and provide a feedback control strategy for flow separation using synthetic jets. The feedback control synthesis is conducted based upon CFD simulation...

Kim, Kihwan

2006-04-12T23:59:59.000Z

323

Mixing enhancement by use of swirling jets  

SciTech Connect

It has been proposed that the mixing of fuel with air in the combustor of scramjet engines might be enhanced by the addition of swirl to the fuel jet prior to injection. This study investigated the effects of swirl on the mixing of a 30 deg wall jet into a Mach 2 flow. Cases with swirl and without swirl were investigated, with both helium and air simulating the fuel. Rayleigh scattering was used to visualize the flow, and seeding the fuel with water allowed it to be traced through the main flow. The results show that the addition of swirl to the fuel jet causes the fuel to mix more rapidly with the main flow, that larger amounts of swirl increase this effect, and that helium spreads better into the main flow than air. 12 refs.

Kraus, D.K.; Cutler, A.D.

1993-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

324

3-D GRMHD Simulations of Generating Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We have performed a first fully 3-D GRMHD simulation with Schwarzschild black hole with a free falling corona. The initial simulation results show that a jet is created as in the previous simulations using the axisymmetric geometry with the mirror symmetry at the equator. However, the time to generate the jet is longer than in the 2-D axisymmetric simulations. We expect that due to the additional freedom in the azimuthal dimension without axisymmetry with respect to the z axis and reflection symmetry with respect to the equatorial plane, the dynamics of jet formation can be modified. Further simulations are required for the study of instabilities along the azimuthal direction such as accretion-eject instability

Nishikawa, K I; Shibata, K; Kudoh, T; Sol, H

2002-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

325

3-D GRMHD Simulations of Generating Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We have performed a first fully 3-D GRMHD simulation with Schwarzschild black hole with a free falling corona. The initial simulation results show that a jet is created as in the previous simulations using the axisymmetric geometry with the mirror symmetry at the equator. However, the time to generate the jet is longer than in the 2-D axisymmetric simulations. We expect that due to the additional freedom in the azimuthal dimension without axisymmetry with respect to the z axis and reflection symmetry with respect to the equatorial plane, the dynamics of jet formation can be modified. Further simulations are required for the study of instabilities along the azimuthal direction such as accretion-eject instability

K. -I. Nishikawa; S. Koide; K. Shibata; T. Kudoh; H. Sol

2002-08-05T23:59:59.000Z

326

On the Misalignment of Jets in Microquasars  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We discuss the timescales for alignment of black hole and accretion disc spins in the context of binary systems. We show that for black holes that are formed with substantial angular momentum, the alignment timescales are likely to be at least a substantial fraction of the systems' lifetimes. This result explains the observed misalignment of the disc and the jet in the microquasar GRO J 1655-40 and in SAX J 1819-2525 as being likely due to the Bardeen-Petterson effect. We discuss the implications of these results on the mass estimate for GRS 1915+105, which has assumed the jet is perpendicular to the orbital plane of the system and may hence be an underestimate. We show that the timescales for the spin alignment in Cygnus X-3 are consistent with the likely misalignment of disc and jet in that system, and that this is suggested by the observational data.

Thomas J. Maccarone

2002-09-05T23:59:59.000Z

327

On the Counter-jet Emission in GRB Afterglows  

SciTech Connect

We investigate the dynamical evolution of double-sided jets and present detailed numerical studies on the emission from the receding jet of gamma-ray bursts. It is found that the receding jet emission is generally very weak and only manifests as a plateau in the late time radio afterglow light curves. Additionally, we find that the effect of synchrotron self-absorption can influence the peak time of the receding jet emission significantly.

Wang Xin; Huang, Y. F. [Department of Astronomy, Nanjing University, Nanjing 210093 (China)

2010-10-15T23:59:59.000Z

328

IR diagnostics of embedded jets: velocity resolved observations of the HH34 and HH1 jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present VLT-ISAAC medium resolution spectroscopy of the HH34 and HH1 jets. Our aim is to derive the kinematics and the physical parameters and to study how they vary with jet velocity. We use several important diagnostic lines such as [FeII] 1.644um, 1.600um and H2 2.122um. In the inner jet region of HH34 we find that both the atomic and molecular gas present two components at high and low velocity. The [FeII] LVC in HH34 is detected up to large distances from the source (>1000 AU), at variance with TTauri jets. In H2 2.122um, the LVC and HVC are spatially separated. We detect, for the first time, the fainter red-shifted counterpart down to the central source. In HH1, we trace the jet down to ~1" from the VLA1 driving source: the kinematics of this inner region is again characterised by the presence of two velocity components, one blue-shifted and one red-shifted with respect to the source LSR velocity. In the inner HH34 jet region, ne increases with decreasing velocity. Up to ~10" from the driving source, and along the whole HH1 jet an opposite behaviour is observed instead, with ne increasing with velocity. In both jets the mass flux is carried mainly by the high-velocity gas. A comparison between the position velocity diagrams and derived electron densities with models for MHD jet launching mechanisms has been performed for HH34. While the kinematical characteristics of the line emission at the jet base can be, at least qualitatively, reproduced by both X-winds and disc-wind models, none of these models can explain the extent of the LVC and the dependence of electron density with velocity that we observe. It is possible that the LVC in HH34 represents gas not directly ejected in the jet but instead denser ambient gas entrained by the high velocity collimated jet.

R. Garcia Lopez; B. Nisini; T. Giannini; J. Eisloeffel; F. Bacciotti; L. Podio

2008-05-19T23:59:59.000Z

329

Heavy quarks in the jet calculus  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

In this paper we explore a method for treating heavy quarks such as c and b quarks within the jet calculus. These quarks are differentiated from the more common u, d, and s quarks by the requirement that the gluons never branch into heavy-quark pairs during the jet development. We compute and discuss the charmed-quark "propagators"; the x distribution of colorless clusters containing a charmed quark, a noncharmed antiquark, and gluons; and the mass distribution of the parent partons giving rise to these colorless clusters.

L. M. Jones

1983-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

330

Jet energy flow at the LHC  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We present a quantitative study of energy flow away from jets by numerically solving the evolution equation derived by Banfi, Marchesini, and Smye, and apply the result to two processes at the LHC: discriminating high-pt jets originating from decays of heavy electroweak bosons from the QCD background, and the survival probability of the BFKL-initiated dijet rapidity gaps. As a by-product, we find a hidden symmetry of the Banfi, Marchesini, and Smye equation which is a remnant of conformal symmetry.

Yoshitaka Hatta and Takahiro Ueda

2009-10-19T23:59:59.000Z

331

Gaseous Jets in Comet Hale-Bopp (1995 O1)  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We report the identification of gas jets in comet Hale-Bopp in OH, NH, CN, C2 and C3. This is the first time OH and NH jets without an obvious optical dust jet counterpart have been identified in narrowband comet...

Susan M. Lederer; Humberto Campins; David J. Osip…

332

Large Eddy Simulations of Jet Flow Interactions Within Rod Bundles  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The present work investigates the turbulent jet flow mixing of downward impinging jets within a staggered rod bundle based on previous experimental work. The two inlet jets had Reynold's numbers of 11,160 and 6,250 and were chosen to coincide...

Salpeter, Nathaniel O.

2010-07-14T23:59:59.000Z

333

Collective behavior in a granular jet: Emergence of a liquid with zero surface-tension  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We perform the analog to the "water bell" experiment using non-cohesive granular material. When a jet of granular material, many particles wide, rebounds from a fixed cylindrical target, it deforms into a sharply-defined sheet or cone with a shape that mimics a liquid with zero surface tension. The particulate nature of granular material becomes apparent when the number of particles in the cross-section of the jet is decreased and the emerging sheets and cones broaden and gradually disintegrate into a broad spray. This experiment has its counterpart in the behavior of the quark-gluon plasma generated by collisions of gold ions at the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider. There a high density of inter-particle collisions gives rise to collective behavior that has also been described as a liquid.

Xiang Cheng; German Varas; Daniel Citron; Heinrich M. Jaeger; Sidney R. Nagel

2007-06-14T23:59:59.000Z

334

Collimation and Radiative Deceleration of Jets in TeV AGNs  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We consider some implications of the rapid X-ray and TeV variability observed in M87 and the TeV blazars. We outline a model for jet focusing and demonstrate that modest radiative cooling can lead to recollimation of a relativistic jet in a nozzle having a very small cross-sectional radius. Such a configuration can produce rapid variability at large distances from the central engine and may explain recent observations of the HST-1 knot in M87. Possible applications of this model to TeV blazars are discussed. We also discuss a scenario for the very rapid TeV flares observed with HESS and MAGIC in some blazars, that accommodates the relatively small Doppler factors inferred from radio observations.

Amir Levinson; Omer Bromberg

2007-12-17T23:59:59.000Z

335

Equipment and technique for improving penetration rate by the transformation of drill string vibration to hydraulic pulsating jet  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Abstract To improve the down-hole drilling fluid energy and its utilization efficiency, a drilling string absorption and hydraulic pulsed jet generator was designed, its simulation model was established and simulation analysis was conducted, and its performance was tested in field application. Based on the idea of translating the energy of the drill string vibration into high pressure hydraulic pulsating jet energy, the structure of the device was designed and its working principle was analyzed, and then its simulation model was established. The simulation analysis results demonstrate that the device can produce the jet pressure 2 to 6 \\{MPa\\} higher than the nozzle pressure drop in conventional drilling. Field test results show that the device can improve the drilling speed significantly and extend the service life of the bit effectively; the device itself has steady performance and long service life, and can satisfy the drilling requirements.

Zhichuan GUAN; Hongning ZHANG; Wei ZHANG; Yongwang LIU; Deyang LIANG

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

336

Centrality and rapidity dependence of inclusive jet production in $\\sqrt{s_\\mathrm{NN}} = 5.02$ TeV proton--lead collisions with the ATLAS detector  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements of the centrality and rapidity dependence of inclusive jet production in $\\sqrt{s_\\mathrm{NN}} = 5.02$ TeV proton--lead ($p$+Pb) collisions and the jet cross-section in $\\sqrt{s} = 2.76$ TeV proton--proton collisions are presented. These quantities are measured in datasets corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 27.8 nb$^{-1}$ and 4.0 pb$^{-1}$, respectively, recorded with the ATLAS detector at the Large Hadron Collider in 2013. The $p$+Pb collision centrality was characterised using the total transverse energy measured in the pseudorapidity interval $-4.9 < \\eta < -3.2$ in the direction of the lead beam. Results are presented for the double-differential per-collision yields as a function of jet rapidity and transverse momentum ($p_\\mathrm{T}$) for minimum-bias and centrality-selected $p$+Pb collisions, and are compared to the jet rate from the geometric expectation. The total jet yield in minimum-bias events is slightly enhanced above the expectation in a $p_\\mathrm{T}$-dependent manner but is consistent with the expectation within uncertainties. The ratios of jet spectra from different centrality selections show a strong modification of jet production at all $p_\\mathrm{T}$ at forward rapidities and for large $p_\\mathrm{T}$ at mid-rapidity, which manifests as a suppression of the jet yield in central events and an enhancement in peripheral events. These effects imply that the factorisation between hard and soft processes is violated at an unexpected level in proton--nucleus collisions. Furthermore, the modifications at forward rapidities are found to be a function of the total jet energy only, implying that the violations may have a simple dependence on the hard parton-parton kinematics.

ATLAS Collaboration

2014-12-12T23:59:59.000Z

337

Preliminary Study Using ForwardPreliminary Study Using Forward Reaction Control System JetsReaction Control System Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Preliminary Study Using ForwardPreliminary Study Using Forward Reaction Control System JetsReaction Control System Jets During Space Shuttle EntryDuring Space Shuttle Entry Carolina Restrepo Currently the shuttle uses only aft RCS jets for yaw control during entry Enough to handle present flight

Valasek, John

338

A Novel Jet Model: Magnetically Collimated, Radiation-Pressure Driven Jet  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

......reminiscent of nonradiative MHD jets (Lynden-Bell 1996...luminosity-hardness ratio diagram, and reported evolutionary paths in the diagram. More importantly, they found...Recent general-relativistic MHD simulations can indeed achieve......

Shun Takeuchi; Ken Ohsuga; Shin Mineshige

2010-10-25T23:59:59.000Z

339

Mechanism of current redistribution between jets in a double-jet electric arc  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Characteristics of a double-jet electric arc have been determined by numerical simulation of ... plasma electrodes, along which the character of arc discharge changes from self-sustained to non-self-...

E. B. Kulumbaev; T. B. Nikulicheva

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

340

Technical Letter Report Assessment of Ultrasonic Phased Array Testing for Cast Austenitic Stainless Steel Pressurizer Surge Line Piping Welds and Thick Section Primary System Cast Piping Welds JCN N6398, Task 2A  

SciTech Connect

Research is being conducted for the NRC at PNNL to assess the effectiveness and reliability of advanced NDE methods for the inspection of LWR components. The scope of this research encompasses primary system pressure boundary materials including cast austenitic stainless steels (CASS), dissimilar metal welds (DMWs), piping with corrosion-resistant cladding, weld overlays, and far-side examinations of austenitic piping welds. A primary objective of this work is to evaluate various NDE methods to assess their ability to detect, localize, and size cracks in coarse-grained steel components. This interim technical letter report (TLR) provides a synopsis of recent investigations at PNNL aimed at evaluating the capabilities of phased-array (PA) ultrasonic testing (UT) methods as applied to the inspection of CASS welds in nuclear reactor piping. A description of progress, recent developments and interim results are provided.

Diaz, Aaron A.; Denslow, Kayte M.; Cinson, Anthony D.; Morra, Marino; Crawford, Susan L.; Prowant, Matthew S.; Cumblidge, Stephen E.; Anderson, Michael T.

2008-07-21T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


341

HYPERSONIC BUCKSHOT: ASTROPHYSICAL JETS AS HETEROGENEOUS COLLIMATED PLASMOIDS  

SciTech Connect

Herbig-Haro jets are commonly thought of as homogeneous beams of plasma traveling at hypersonic velocities. Structure within jet beams is often attributed to periodic or 'pulsed' variations of conditions at the jet source. Simulations based on this scenario result in knots extending across the jet diameter. Observations and recent high energy density laboratory experiments shed new light on structures below this scale and indicate they may be important for understanding the fundamentals of jet dynamics. In this paper, we offer an alternative to 'pulsed' models of protostellar jets. Using direct numerical simulations we explore the possibility that jets are chains of subradial clumps propagating through a moving interclump medium. Our models explore an idealization of this scenario by injecting small (r < r {sub jet}), dense ({rho}>{rho}{sub jet}) spheres embedded in an otherwise smooth interclump jet flow. The spheres are initialized with velocities differing from the jet velocity by {approx}15%. We find that the consequences of shifting from homogeneous to heterogeneous flows are significant as clumps interact with each other and with the interclump medium in a variety of ways. Structures which mimic what is expected from pulsed-jet models can form, as can be previously unseen, 'subradial' behaviors including backward facing bow shocks and off-axis working surfaces. While these small-scale structures have not been seen before in simulation studies, they are found in high-resolution jet observations. We discuss implications of our simulations for the interpretation of protostellar jets with regard to characterization of knots by a 'lifetime' or 'velocity history' approach as well as linking observed structures with central engines which produce the jets.

Yirak, Kristopher; Frank, Adam; Cunningham, Andrew J. [Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Rochester, Rochester, NY 14620 (United States); Mitran, Sorin [Department of Mathematics, Applied Mathematics Program, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC 27599 (United States)], E-mail: yirak@pas.rochester.edu

2009-04-20T23:59:59.000Z

342

Part III - Section J  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

H H DIVERSITY PLAN GUIDANCE To Be Updated during Transition With regard to the Contract Section I Clause entitled "Diversity Plan", this Appendix provides guidance to assist the Contractor in understanding the information being sought by the Department for each of the clause's Diversity elements. If the Contractor's current policy or procedure already addresses the following elements, the Contractor need only provide a copy of the policy or procedure to the Contracting Officer and identify the applicable policy or procedure and applicable page number(s). Work Force This Contract includes clauses on Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) and Affirmative Action (AA). The Contractor's Diversity Plan should describe the means by which the

343

JET PROPULSION LABORATORY 1979 Annual Report  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, is the most active and complex volcanic body in our solar system and has a surface composed primarily of Technology and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration for the period January 1 to December 31 JPL Technology Institutional Activities JET PROPULSION LABORATORY California Institute of Technology

Waliser, Duane E.

344

Radio jets from stellar tidal disruptions  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

......nl A star that passes too close to a massive...time-dependent accretion rate. We apply this model...predict the snapshot rate of these events...accretion|black hole physics|galaxies: jets...predicted snapshot rate, we conclude that...lofar.org 3 www.physics.usyd.edu.au......

Sjoert van Velzen; Elmar Körding; Heino Falcke

2011-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

345

NLO Vector Boson Production With Light Jets  

SciTech Connect

In this contribution we present recent progress in the computation of next-to-leading order (NLO) QCD corrections for the production of an electroweak vector boson in association with jets at hadron colliders. We focus on results obtained using the virtual matrix element library BlackHat in conjunction with SHERPA, focusing on results relevant to understanding the background to top production. The production of a vector boson in association with several jets at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is an important background for other Standard Model processes as well as new physics signals. In particular, the production of a W boson in association with many jets is an important background for processes involving one or more top quarks. Precise predictions for the backgrounds are crucial to measurement of top-quark processes. Vector boson production in association with multiple jets is also a very important background for many SUSY searches, as it mimics the signatures of many typical decay chains. Here we will discuss how polarization information can be used as an additional handle to differentiate top pair production from 'prompt' W-boson production. More generally, ratios of observables, for example for events containing a W boson versus those containing a Z boson, are expected to be better-behaved as many uncertainties cancel in such ratios. Precise calculation of ratios, along with measurement of one of the two processes in the ratio, can be used in data-driven techniques for estimating backgrounds.

Bern, Z.; Diana, G.; Dixon, L.J.; Febres Cordero, F.; Forde, D.; Gleisberg, T.; Hoeche, S.; Ita, H.; Kosower, D.A.; Maitre, D.; Ozeren, K.

2012-02-15T23:59:59.000Z

346

Models comparison for JET polarimeter data  

SciTech Connect

A complete comparison between the theory and the measurements in polarimetry was done by using the Far Infrared Polarimeter at JET. More than 300 shots were analyzed, including a wide spectrum of JET scenarios in all critical conditions for polarimetry: high density, high and very low fields, high temperatures.This work is aimed at the demonstration of the robustness of the theoretical models for the JET polarimeter measurements in the perspective of using these models for ITER like plasma scenarios . In this context, an assessment was performed on how the line-integrated plasma density along the central vertical chord of FIR polarimeter could be evaluated using the Cotton-Mouton effect and its possible concrete use to correct fringe jumps of the interferometer.The models considered are: i) the rigorous numerical solution of the Stokes propagation equations, using dielectric tensor evaluated from JET equilibrium and Thomson scattering [1,2]; ii) two types of approximated solutions [2,3] and iii) the Guenther empirical model [4] that considers the mutual effect between Cotton-Mouton and Faraday rotation angle. The model calculations have been compared with polarimeter measurements for the Cotton-Mouton phase shift.The agreement with theory is satisfactory within the limits of experimental errors [3].

Mazzotta, C.; Orsitto, F. P.; Giovannozzi, E. [Centro Ricerche Energia Frascati, Euratom-ENEA Association, Frascati (Italy); Boboc, A.; Tudisco, O.; Zabeo, L. [Association EURATOM-UKAEA Culham Science Centre Abingdon 0X14 3DB (UK) (United Kingdom); Brombin, M.; Murari, A. [Consorzio RFX, Euratom-ENEA Association, Padova (Italy)

2008-03-12T23:59:59.000Z

347

HOT ELECTROMAGNETIC OUTFLOWS. II. JET BREAKOUT  

SciTech Connect

We consider the interaction between radiation, matter, and a magnetic field in a compact, relativistic jet. The entrained matter accelerates outward as the jet breaks out of a star or other confining medium. In some circumstances, such as gamma-ray bursts (GRBs), the magnetization of the jet is greatly reduced by an advected radiation field while the jet is optically thick to scattering. Where magnetic flux surfaces diverge rapidly, a strong outward Lorentz force develops and radiation and matter begin to decouple. The increase in magnetization is coupled to a rapid growth in Lorentz factor. We take two approaches to this problem. The first examines the flow outside the fast magnetosonic critical surface, and calculates the flow speed and the angular distribution of the radiation field over a range of scattering depths. The second considers the flow structure on both sides of the critical surface in the optically thin regime, using a relaxation method. In both approaches, we find how the terminal Lorentz factor and radial profile of the outflow depend on the radiation intensity and optical depth at breakout. The effect of bulk Compton scattering on the radiation spectrum is calculated by a Monte Carlo method, while neglecting the effects of internal dissipation. The peak of the scattered spectrum sits near the seed peak if radiation pressure dominates the acceleration, but is pushed to a higher frequency if the Lorentz force dominates. The unscattered seed radiation can form a distinct, low-frequency component of the spectrum, especially if the magnetic Poynting flux dominates.

Russo, Matthew [Department of Physics, University of Toronto, 60 St. George Street, Toronto, ON M5S 1A7 (Canada); Thompson, Christopher [Canadian Institute for Theoretical Astrophysics, 60 St. George Street, Toronto, ON M5S 3H8 (Canada)

2013-08-20T23:59:59.000Z

348

Exploring jet-launching conditions for SFXTs  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In the magneto-centrifugal mechanism for jet formation, accreting neutron stars are assumed to produce relativistic jets only if their surface magnetic field is weak enough ($B \\sim 10^8$ G). However, the most common manifestation of neutron stars are pulsars, whose magnetic field distribution peaks at $B \\sim 10^{12}$ G. If the neutron star magnetic field has at least this strength at birth, it must decay considerably before jets can be launched in binary systems. We study the magnetic field evolution of a neutron star that accretes matter from the wind of a high-mass stellar companion so that we can constrain the accretion rate and the impurities in the crust, which are necessary conditions for jet formation. We solved the induction equation for the diffusion and convection of the neutron star magnetic field confined to the crust, assuming spherical accretion in a simpliflied one-dimensional treatment. We incorporated state-of-the-art microphysics, including consistent thermal evolution profiles, and assume...

García, Federico; Romero, Gustavo E

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

349

The interaction between two radial jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

on an impingement surface with high surface heat and mass transfer. The objective of this study was to characterize the flow, surface pressure, and heat transfer for two radial jets as a function of nozzle geometry, in order to be able to design arrays of radial...

Gruber, Thomas Clifton

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

350

Analysis of potential for jet-impingement erosion from leaking steam generator tubes during severe accidents.  

SciTech Connect

This report summarizes analytical evaluation of crack-opening areas and leak rates of superheated steam through flaws in steam generator tubes and erosion of neighboring tubes due to jet impingement of superheated steam with entrained particles from core debris created during severe accidents. An analytical model for calculating crack-opening area as a function of time and temperature was validated with tests on tubes with machined flaws. A three-dimensional computational fluid dynamics code was used to calculate the jet velocity impinging on neighboring tubes as a function of tube spacing and crack-opening area. Erosion tests were conducted in a high-temperature, high-velocity erosion rig at the University of Cincinnati, using micrometer-sized nickel particles mixed in with high-temperature gas from a burner. The erosion results, together with analytical models, were used to estimate the erosive effects of superheated steam with entrained aerosols from the core during severe accidents.

Majumdar, S.; Diercks, D. R.; Shack, W. J.; Energy Technology

2002-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

351

Analyzing Unfavored Fragmentation Functions Using NJL-Jet Model  

SciTech Connect

The Nambu-Jona-Lasinio (NJL)-jet model provides a sound framework for calculating the fragmentation functions in an effective chiral quark theory, where the momentum and isospin sum rules are satisfied without the introduction of ad hoc parameters. The most recent version of the model includes the fragmentation of the light and strange quarks to pions, kaons, nucleons, and antinucleons; where the effects of the production of secondary pions and kaons from the vector mesons {rho}, K* and {phi} are also calculated. The results for the model fragmentation function exhibit a qualitative agreement with the empirical parameterizations. The results also allow to test, within the model assumptions, several assumption in parametrizations of the unfavored fragmentation functions used in empirical fits to the experimental data.

Matevosyan, Hrayr H.; Thomas, Anthony W. [CSSM, School of Chemistry and Physics, University of Adelaide, Adelaide SA 5005 (Australia); Bentz, Wolfgang [Department of Physics, School of Science, Tokai University, Hiratsuka-shi, Kanagawa 259-1292 (Japan)

2011-10-24T23:59:59.000Z

352

Measurement of WZ and ZZ production in pp collisions at s? = 8 TeV in final states with b-tagged jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements are reported of the WZ and ZZ production cross sections in proton-proton collisions at s?=8 TeV in final states where one Z boson decays to b-tagged jets. The other gauge boson, either W or Z, is detected ...

CMS Collaboration

353

ARE LOW-LUMINOSITY GAMMA-RAY BURSTS GENERATED BY RELATIVISTIC JETS?  

SciTech Connect

Low-luminosity gamma-ray bursts (ll-GRBs) constitute a subclass of GRBs that play a central role in the GRB-supernova connection. While ll-GRBs differ from typical long GRBs (LGRBs) in many aspects, they also share some common features. Therefore, the question whether the gamma-ray emission of ll-GRBs and LGRBs has a common origin is of great interest. Here we address this question by testing whether ll-GRBs, like LGRBs according to the Collapsar model, can be generated by relativistic jets that punch holes in the envelopes of their progenitor stars. The Collapsar model predicts that the durations of most observed bursts will be comparable to, or longer than, the time it takes the jets to break out of the star. We calculate the jet breakout times of ll-GRBs and compare them to the observed durations. We find that there is a significant excess of ll-GRBs with durations that are much shorter than the jet breakout time and that these are inconsistent with the Collapsar model. We conclude that the processes that dominate the gamma-ray emission of ll-GRBs and of LGRBs are most likely fundamentally different.

Bromberg, Omer; Piran, Tsvi [Racah Institute of Physics, Hebrew University, 91904 Jerusalem (Israel); Nakar, Ehud [Raymond and Berverly Sackler School of Physics and Astronomy, Tel Aviv University, 69978 Tel Aviv (Israel)

2011-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

354

Hypersonic Buckshot: Astrophysical Jets as Heterogeneous Collimated Plasmoids  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Herbig-Haro (HH) jets are commonly thought of as homogeneous beams of plasma traveling at hypersonic velocities. Structure within jet beams is often attributed to periodic or ``pulsed'' variations of conditions at the jet source. Simulations based on this scenario result in knots extending across the jet diameter. Observations and recent high energy density laboratory experiments shed new light on structures below this scale and indicate they may be important for understanding the fundamentals of jet dynamics. In this paper we offer an alternative to ``pulsed'' models of protostellar jets. Using direct numerical simulations we explore the possibility that jets are chains of sub-radial clumps propagating through a moving inter-clump medium. Our models explore an idealization of this scenario by injecting small ($r\\rho_{jet}$) spheres embedded in an otherwise smooth inter-clump jet flow. The spheres are initialized with velocities differing from the jet velocity by $\\sim15$%. We find the consequences of shifting from homogeneous to heterogeneous flows are significant as clumps interact with each other and with the inter-clump medium in a variety of ways. Structures which mimic what is expected from pulsed-jet models can form, as can previously unseen ``sub-radial'' behaviors including backward facing bow shocks and off-axis working surfaces. While these small-scale structures have not been seen before in simulation studies, they are found in high resolution jet observations. We discuss implications of our simulations for the interpretation of protostellar jets with regard to characterization of knots by a ``lifetime'' or ``velocity history'' approach as well as linking observed structures with central engines which produce the jets.

Kristopher Yirak; Adam Frank; Andrew J. Cunningham; Sorin Mitran

2008-05-30T23:59:59.000Z

355

Section A Introduction to Review Section A Introduction to Review  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

with Review. Separate user guides for e-Recruitment Plan and Recruit are available on the AP On-Line UserSection A Introduction to Review A-1 Section A ­ Introduction to Review This section includes: · About AP On-Line (this page) · Accessing Review (this page) · Assignment of roles in Review (page A-2

Tsien, Roger Y.

356

Sectional Model Flume Facilities | Open Energy Information  

Open Energy Info (EERE)

Sectional Model Flume Facilities Sectional Model Flume Facilities Jump to: navigation, search Basic Specifications Facility Name Sectional Model Flume Facilities Overseeing Organization United States Army Corp of Engineers (ERDC) Hydrodynamic Testing Facility Type Flume Length(m) 21.3 Beam(m) 1.4 Depth(m) 2.4 Water Type Freshwater Cost(per day) Contact POC Towing Capabilities Towing Capabilities None Wavemaking Capabilities Wavemaking Capabilities Yes Maximum Wave Height(m) 0.0 Wave Period Range(s) 0.0 Current Velocity Range(m/s) 0.0 Programmable Wavemaking No Simulated Beach No Channel/Tunnel/Flume Channel/Tunnel/Flume Yes Recirculating No Wind Capabilities Wind Capabilities None Control and Data Acquisition Description Automated data acquisition and control system Cameras None Available Sensors Flow, Pressure Range(psi), Turbulence, Velocity, Wave Probe

357

Section 180(c)  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

: : Questions for Discussion * Funding Allocation Method: - Formula or needs-based? Does either choice impact a set-aside? * Eligibility: - What happens if a Tribe has no emergency response or law enforcement capability? Can they be eligible for Section 180(c) funds? Funding Allocation Method * What we've heard: - Population is not an appropriate measure for funds - Funding should protect all aboriginal lands - Don't use the ½ mile of a route measure used in the EIS - Consider a set-aside of funds for Tribes, higher than the 3% used by DOT's HMEP assistance program. Funding Allocation Method * Formula Approach - Factors in a formula should measure risk and need - What factors might be appropriate? - How can a formula account for varying levels of tribal authority over a route? For example,

358

SECTION A: STUDENT INFORMATION ______________________________________________________________________ 93#____________________________________  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

SECTION A: STUDENT INFORMATION # __________________@_________________________ (______)______________ ________/________/_________ Email Address Phone # Effective Date of this Request SECTION B: ADDITIONAL INFORMATION The items listed below are designated as "Directory Information" and may be released for any purpose at the discretion

Swaddle, John

359

THE ACCELERATING JET OF 3C 279  

SciTech Connect

Analysis of the proper motions of the subparsec scale jet of the quasar 3C 279 at 15 GHz with the Very Long Baseline Array shows significant accelerations in four of nine superluminal features. Analysis of these motions is combined with the analysis of flux density light curves to constrain values of Lorentz factor and viewing angle (and their derivatives) for each component. The data for each of these components are consistent with significant changes to the Lorentz factor, viewing angle, and azimuthal angle, suggesting jet bending with changes in speed. We see that for these observed components Lorentz factors are in the range {Gamma} = 10-41, viewing angles are in the range thetav = 0. Degree-Sign 1-5. Degree-Sign 0, and intrinsic (source frame) flux density is in the range, F{sub {nu},int} 1.5 Multiplication-Sign 10{sup -9}-1.5 Multiplication-Sign 10{sup -5} Jy. Considering individual components, the Lorentz factors vary from {Gamma} = 11-16 for C1, {Gamma} = 31-41 for C5, {Gamma} = 29-41 for C6, and {Gamma} = 9-12 for C8, indicating that there is no single underlying flow speed to the jet and likely we are seeing pattern speeds from shocks in the jet. The viewing angles vary in time from 0. Degree-Sign 6 to 1. Degree-Sign 5 in the case of C1 (the least extreme example), from 0. Degree-Sign 5 to 5. Degree-Sign 0 in the case of C8, and from 0. Degree-Sign 1 to 0. Degree-Sign 9 for C5 (the last two being the most extreme examples). The intrinsic flux density varies by factors from 1.4 for C8 and 430 for C5. Theoretical analysis of the accelerations also indicates potential jet bending. In addition, for one component, C5, polarization measurements also set limits to the trajectory of the jet.

Bloom, S. D. [Department of Physics and Astronomy, Hampden-Sydney College, Box 821, Hampden-Sydney, VA 23943 (United States); Fromm, C. M.; Ros, E., E-mail: sbloom@hsc.edu [Max-Planck-Institut fuer Radioastronomie, Auf dem Huegel 69, D-53121 Bonn (Germany)

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

360

Chem 350 Jasperse Ch. 3 Handouts 1 ALKANE NAMES (Memorize) (Sections 3.2)  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

"Petroleum Gas" C2-C4 Gas Propane C3 -42º Propane tanks, camping, etc. Gasoline C4-C9 30-180º Industrial Alkanes (Sections 3.5) Name # C's Boiling Range Use Natural Gas C1-C3 (70% methane) Gas Fuel Car fuel Kerosene C8-C16 160-230º Jet fuel Diesel C10-C18 200-320º Truck fuel Heavy Oils C16-C30 300

Jasperse, Craig P.

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


361

Experimental study of elliptical jet from sub to supercritical conditions  

SciTech Connect

The jet mixing at supercritical conditions involves fluid dynamics as well as thermodynamic phenomena. All the jet mixing studies at critical conditions to the present date have focused only on axisymmetric jets. When the liquid jet is injected into supercritical environment, the thermodynamic transition could be well understood by considering one of the important fluid properties such as surface tension since it decides the existence of distinct boundary between the liquid and gaseous phase. It is well known that an elliptical liquid jet undergoes axis-switching phenomena under atmospheric conditions due to the presence of surface tension. The experimental investigations were carried out with low speed elliptical jet under supercritical condition. Investigation of the binary component system with fluoroketone jet and N{sub 2} gas as environment shows that the surface tension force dominates for a large downstream distance, indicating delayed thermodynamic transition. The increase in pressure to critical state at supercritical temperature is found to expedite the thermodynamic transition. The ligament like structures has been observed rather than droplets for supercritical pressures. However, for the single component system with fluoroketone jet and fluoroketone environment shows that the jet disintegrates into droplets as it is subjected to the chamber conditions even for the subcritical pressures and no axis switching phenomenon is observed. For a single component system, as the pressure is increased to critical state, the liquid jet exhibits gas-gas like mixing behavior and that too without exhibiting axis-switching behavior.

Muthukumaran, C. K.; Vaidyanathan, Aravind, E-mail: aravind7@iist.ac.in [Department of Aerospace Engineering, Indian Institute of Space Science and Technology, Trivandrum, Kerala 695547 (India)] [Department of Aerospace Engineering, Indian Institute of Space Science and Technology, Trivandrum, Kerala 695547 (India)

2014-04-15T23:59:59.000Z

362

Enabling Technologies for Ceramic Hot Section Components  

SciTech Connect

Silicon-based ceramics are attractive materials for use in gas turbine engine hot sections due to their high temperature mechanical and physical properties as well as lower density than metals. The advantages of utilizing ceramic hot section components include weight reduction, and improved efficiency as well as enhanced power output and lower emissions as a result of reducing or eliminating cooling. Potential gas turbine ceramic components for industrial, commercial and/or military high temperature turbine applications include combustor liners, vanes, rotors, and shrouds. These components require materials that can withstand high temperatures and pressures for long duration under steam-rich environments. For Navy applications, ceramic hot section components have the potential to increase the operation range. The amount of weight reduced by utilizing a lighter gas turbine can be used to increase fuel storage capacity while a more efficient gas turbine consumes less fuel. Both improvements enable a longer operation range for Navy ships and aircraft. Ceramic hot section components will also be beneficial to the Navy's Growth Joint Strike Fighter (JSF) and VAATE (Versatile Affordable Advanced Turbine Engines) initiatives in terms of reduced weight, cooling air savings, and capability/cost index (CCI). For DOE applications, ceramic hot section components provide an avenue to achieve low emissions while improving efficiency. Combustors made of ceramic material can withstand higher wall temperatures and require less cooling air. Ability of the ceramics to withstand high temperatures enables novel combustor designs that have reduced NO{sub x}, smoke and CO levels. In the turbine section, ceramic vanes and blades do not require sophisticated cooling schemes currently used for metal components. The saved cooling air could be used to further improve efficiency and power output. The objectives of this contract were to develop technologies critical for ceramic hot section components for gas turbine engines. Significant technical progress has been made towards maturation of the EBC and CMC technologies for incorporation into gas turbine engine hot-section. Promising EBC candidates for longer life and/or higher temperature applications relative to current state of the art BSAS-based EBCs have been identified. These next generation coating systems have been scaled-up from coupons to components and are currently being field tested in Solar Centaur 50S engine. CMC combustor liners were designed, fabricated and tested in a FT8 sector rig to demonstrate the benefits of a high temperature material system. Pretest predictions made through the use of perfectly stirred reactor models showed a 2-3x benefit in CO emissions for CMC versus metallic liners. The sector-rig test validated the pretest predictions with >2x benefit in CO at the same NOx levels at various load conditions. The CMC liners also survived several trip shut downs thereby validating the CMC design methodology. Significant technical progress has been made towards incorporation of ceramic matrix composites (CMC) and environmental barrier coatings (EBC) technologies into gas turbine engine hot-section. The second phase of the program focused on the demonstration of a reverse flow annular CMC combustor. This has included overcoming the challenges of design and fabrication of CMCs into 'complex' shapes; developing processing to apply EBCs to 'engine hardware'; testing of an advanced combustor enabled by CMCs in a PW206 rig; and the validation of performance benefits against a metal baseline. The rig test validated many of the pretest predictions with a 40-50% reduction in pattern factor compared to the baseline and reductions in NOx levels at maximum power conditions. The next steps are to develop an understanding of the life limiting mechanisms in EBC and CMC materials, developing a design system for EBC coated CMCs and durability testing in an engine environment.

Venkat Vedula; Tania Bhatia

2009-04-30T23:59:59.000Z

363

Jet momentum balance independent of shear viscosity  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jet momentum balance measurements, such as those recently performed by the CMS collaboration, provide an opportunity to quantify the energy transferred from a parton shower to the underlying medium in heavy-ion collisions. Specifically, I argue that the Cooper-Frye freezeout distribution associated with the energy and momentum deposited by the parton shower is controlled to a significant extent by the distribution of the underlying bulk matter and independent of the details of how deposited energy is redistributed in the medium, which is largely determined by transport coefficients such as shear viscosity. Thus by matching the distribution of momentum associated with the secondary jet in such measurements to the thermal distribution of the underlying medium, one can obtain a model independent estimate on the amount of parton shower energy deposited.

R. B. Neufeld

2011-08-31T23:59:59.000Z

364

Cryogenic target formation using cold gas jets  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

A method and apparatus using cold gas jets for producing a substantially uniform layer of cryogenic materials on the inner surface of hollow spherical members having one or more layers, such as inertially imploded targets. By vaporizing and quickly refreezing cryogenic materials contained within a hollow spherical member, a uniform layer of the materials is formed on an inner surface of the spherical member. Basically the method involves directing cold gas jets onto a spherical member having one or more layers or shells and containing the cryogenic material, such as a deuterium-tritium (DT) mixture, to freeze the contained material, momentarily heating the spherical member so as to vaporize the contained material, and quickly refreezing the thus vaporized material forming a uniform layer of cryogenic material on an inner surface of the spherical member.

Hendricks, Charles D. (Livermore, CA)

1981-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

365

Phenomenology of Gamma-Ray Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We discuss some phenomenological aspects of $\\gamma$-ray emitting jets. In particular, we present calculations of the $\\gamma$-sphere and $\\pi$-sphere for various target photon fields, and employ them to demonstrate how $\\gamma$-ray observations at very high energies can be used to constraint the Doppler factor of the emitting plasma and the production of VHE neutrinos. We also consider the implications of the rapid TeV variability observed in M87 and the TeV blazars, and propose a model for the very rapid TeV flares observed with HESS and MAGIC in some blazars,that accommodates the relatively small Doppler factors inferred from radio observations. Finally, we briefly discuss the prospects for detecting VHE neutrinos from relativistic jets.

Amir Levinson

2007-09-10T23:59:59.000Z

366

Dense, vertical jet in stagnant homogeneous fluid  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

30. 4 53. 2 76. 0 21. 5 37. 6 53. 7 17. 5 30. 7 41. 6 3. 1 5. 4 7. 7 G. l 10. 0 15. 4 9. 2 16. 1 21. 9 0. 16 0. 28 0. 40 0. 65 1. 13 l. 62 1. 46 2. 55 3 45 H/D 50. 0 50. 0 50. 0 25. 0 25. 0 25. 0 16. 7 16, 7 16. 7...) m D 120 80 1 m D d Jet Height(from the nozzle) Abraham Jet or nozzle diameter (slope = 1. 94) Riser height H/d 0 5 r liater depth(Tank depth) (slope 1 89) L4 ft. (1. 22 m. )] s 0 pe' H/d = 0. 333 I +Turner (slope = 1. 82) ~~ ~ (slope...

Vergara, Ignacio

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

367

Azimuthal Jet Tomography at RHIC and LHC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A generic jet-energy loss model that is coupled to state-of-the-art hydrodynamic fields and interpolates between a wide class of running coupling pQCD-based and AdS/CFT-inspired models is compared to recent data on the azimuthal and transverse momentum dependence of high-pT pion nuclear modification factors and high-pT elliptic flow measured at RHIC and LHC. We find that RHIC data are surprisingly consistent with various scenarios considered. However, extrapolations to LHC energies favor running coupling pQCD-based models of jet-energy loss. While conformal holographic models are shown to be inconsistent with data, recent non-conformal generalizations of AdS holography may provide an alternative description.

Barbara Betz; Miklos Gyulassy

2014-02-14T23:59:59.000Z

368

Cryogenic target formation using cold gas jets  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

A method and apparatus using cold gas jets for producing a substantially uniform layer of cryogenic materials on the inner surface of hollow spherical members having one or more layers, such as inertially imploded targets are disclosed. By vaporizing and quickly refreezing cryogenic materials contained within a hollow spherical member, a uniform layer of the materials is formed on an inner surface of the spherical member. Basically the method involves directing cold gas jets onto a spherical member having one or more layers or shells and containing the cryogenic material, such as a deuterium-tritium (DT) mixture, to freeze the contained material, momentarily heating the spherical member so as to vaporize the contained material, and quickly refreezing the thus vaporized material forming a uniform layer of cryogenic material on an inner surface of the spherical member. 4 figs.

Hendricks, C.D.

1980-02-26T23:59:59.000Z

369

Cryogenic target formation using cold gas jets  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

A method and apparatus using cold gas jets for producing a substantially uniform layer of cryogenic materials on the inner surface of hollow spherical members having one or more layers, such as inertially imploded targets. By vaporizing and quickly refreezing cryogenic materials contained within a hollow spherical member, a uniform layer of the materials is formed on an inner surface of the spherical member. Basically the method involves directing cold gas jets onto a spherical member having one or more layers or shells and containing the cryogenic material, such as a deuterium-tritium (DT) mixture, to freeze the contained material, momentarily heating the spherical member so as to vaporize the contained material, and quickly refreezing the thus vaporized material forming a uniform layer of cryogenic material on an inner surface of the spherical member.

Hendricks, Charles D. [Livermore, CA

1980-02-26T23:59:59.000Z

370

Advanced thermally stable jet fuels. Technical progress report, April 1994--June 1994  

SciTech Connect

Research continued on coal-based, thermally stable, jet fuels. Significant progress has been made on the detection of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons present in highly stressed fuels, using high-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) with diode-array detection. Gas chromatography is not able to detect compounds with {>=}6 fused aromatic rings, but such compounds can be identified using the HPLC method. The concentration of such compounds is low in comparison to aromatics of 1-3 rings, but the role of the large compounds in the formation of solid deposits may be crucial in determining the thermal stability of a fuel. The unusual properties of fluid fuels in the near-critical region appear to have significant effects on their thermal decomposition reactions. This issue has been investigated in the present reporting period using n-tetradecane as a model compound for fuel decomposition. Temperature-programmed retention indices are very useful for gas chromatographic and gas chromatography/mass spectrometric analysis of coal and petroleum derived jet fuels. We have demonstrated this in the identification of components in two JP-8 fuels and their liquid chromatographic fractions. The role of activated carbon surfaces as catalysts in the thermal stressing of jet fuel was investigated using n-dodecane and n-octane as model compounds. In some cases the reactions were spiked with addition of 5% decalin to test the ability of the carbon to catalyze the transformation of decalin to naphthalene. We have previously shown that benzyl alcohol and 1,4-benzenedimethanol are effective stabilizers at temperatures {>=}400{degrees}C for jet fuels and the model compound dodecane. The addition of ethanol to hydrocarbon/benzyl alcohol mixtures has a significant effect on the thermal stabilization of jet fuels above 400{degrees}C. Ethanol appears to function by reducing the benzaldehyde formed during the degradation of the benzyl alcohol. This reduction regenerates the benzyl alcohol.

Schobert, H.H.; Eser, S.; Song, C. [and others

1994-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

371

Thomson scattering measurements in atmospheric plasma jets  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Electron temperature and electron density in a dc plasma jet at atmospheric pressure have been obtained using Thomson laser scattering. Measurements performed at various scattering angles have revealed effects that are not accounted for by the standard scattering theory. Differences between the predicted and experimental results suggest that higher order corrections to the theory may be required, and that corrections to the form of the spectral density function may play an important role.

G. Gregori; J. Schein; P. Schwendinger; U. Kortshagen; J. Heberlein; E. Pfender

1999-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

372

NLO QCD Predictions for W+3 jets  

SciTech Connect

In this contribution we present results from the NLO computation of the production of a W boson in association with three jets in hadronic collisions. The results are obtained by combining two programs: BlackHat for the virtual one-loop matrix elements and Sherpa for the real-emission contributions. We present results for the Tevatron and the LHC, and address the issue of the choice of a common factorization and renormalization scale for this process.

Maitre, Daniel; /Durham U.; Berger, Carola F.; /MIT; Bern, Zvi; Febres Cordero, Fernando; Ita, Harald; Dixon, Lance J.; Forde, Darren; Gleisberg, Tanju; /UCLA /SLAC; Kosower, David; /Saclay, SPhT

2009-12-09T23:59:59.000Z

373

ON THE ORIGIN OF INTERGRANULAR JETS  

SciTech Connect

We observe that intergranular jets, originating in the intergranular space surrounding individual granules, tend to be associated with granular fragmentation, in particular, with the formation and evolution of a bright granular lane (BGL) within individual granules. The BGLs have recently been identified as vortex tubes by Steiner et al. We further discover the development of a well-defined bright grain located between the BGL and the dark intergranular lane to which it is connected. Signatures of a BGL may reach the lower chromosphere and can be detected in off-band H{alpha} images. Simulations also indicate that vortex tubes are frequently associated with small-scale magnetic fields. We speculate that the intergranular jets detected in the New Solar Telescope (NST) data may result from the interaction between the turbulent small-scale fields associated with the vortex tube and the larger-scale fields existing in the intergranular lanes. The intergranular jets are much smaller and weaker than all previously known jet-like events. At the same time, they appear much more numerous than the larger events, leading us to the speculation that the total energy release and mass transport by these tiny events may not be negligible in the energy and mass-flux balance near the temperature minimum atop the photosphere. The study is based on the photospheric TiO broadband (1.0 nm) filter data acquired with the 1.6 m NST operating at the Big Bear Solar Observatory. The data set also includes NST off-band H{alpha} images collected through a Zeiss Lyot filter with a passband of 0.025 nm.

Yurchyshyn, V. B.; Goode, P. R.; Abramenko, V. I. [Big Bear Solar Observatory, New Jersey Institute of Technology, Big Bear City, CA 92314 (United States); Steiner, O. [Kiepenheuer-Institut fuer Sonnenphysik, Schoeneckstrasse 6, D-79104 Freiburg (Germany)

2011-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

374

Sting jets in intense winter North-Atlantic windstorms  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Extratropical cyclones dominate autumn and winter weather over western Europe. The strongest cyclones, often termed windstorms, have a large socio-economic impact due to the strong surface winds and associated storm surges in coastal areas. Here we show that sting jets are a common feature of windstorms; up to a third of the 100 most intense North-Atlantic winter windstorms over the last two decades satisfy conditions for sting jets. The sting jet is a mesoscale descending airstream that can cause strong near-surface winds in the dry slot of the cyclone, a region not usually associated with strong winds. Despite their localized transient nature, these sting jets can cause significant damage, a prominent example being the storm that devastated southeast England on 16 October 1987. We present the first regional climatology of windstorms with sting jets. Previously analysed sting-jet cases appear to have been exceptional in their track over northwest Europe rather than in their strength.

Oscar Martínez-Alvarado; Suzanne L Gray; Jennifer L Catto; Peter A Clark

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

375

Polarization and energy content of parsec scale AGN jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Most of energy carried by relativistic AGN jets remains undetected until hundreds of kiloparsecs where interaction with intergalactic medium produces hot spots. The jet's hidden energy is only partially dissipated at smaller scales, from parsecs to kiloparsecs. Several media may play the role of the ``prime mover'': ions, pairs or large scale magnetic fields. Analyzing VLBI polarization structures of relativistic parsec scale jets we conclude that large-scale magnetic fields can explain the salient polarization properties of parsec-scale AGN jets. This implies that large-scale magnetic fields carry a non-negligible fraction of jet luminosity. We also discuss the possibility that relativistic AGN jets may be electromagnetically (Poynting flux) dominated. In this case, dissipation of the toroidal magnetic field (and not fluid shocks) may be responsible for particle acceleration.

Maxim Lyutikov; Vladimir I. Pariev; Denise C. Gabuzda

2004-11-15T23:59:59.000Z

376

Jet conversions in a quark-gluon plasma  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Quark and gluon jets traversing through a quark-gluon plasma not only lose their energies but also can undergo flavor conversions. The conversion rates via the elastic q(q¯)g?gq(q¯) and the inelastic qq¯?gg scatterings are evaluated in the lowest order in QCD. Including both jet energy loss and conversions in the expanding quark-gluon plasma produced in relativistic heavy ion collisions, we have found a net of quark jets to gluon jets. This reduces the difference between the nuclear modification factors for quark and gluon jets in central heavy ion collisions and thus enhances the p/?+ and p¯/?- ratios at high transverse momentum. However, a much larger net quark-to-gluon jet conversion rate than the one given by the lowest order QCD is needed to account for the observed similar ratios in central Au+Au and p+p collisions at the same energy. Implications of our results are discussed.

W. Liu; C. M. Ko; B. W. Zhang

2007-05-04T23:59:59.000Z

377

Studies of Relativistic Jets in Active Galactic Nuclei with SKA  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Relativistic jets in active galactic nuclei (AGN) are among the most powerful astrophysical objects discovered to date. Indeed, jetted AGN studies have been considered a prominent science case for SKA, and were included in several different chapters of the previous SKA Science Book (Carilli & Rawlings 2004). Most of the fundamental questions about the physics of relativistic jets still remain unanswered, and await high-sensitivity radio instruments such as SKA to solve them. These questions will be addressed specially through analysis of the massive data sets arising from the deep, all-sky surveys (both total and polarimetric flux) from SKA1. Wide-field very-long-baseline-interferometric survey observations involving SKA1 will serve as a unique tool for distinguishing between extragalactic relativistic jets and star forming galaxies via brightness temperature measurements. Subsequent SKA1 studies of relativistic jets at different resolutions will allow for unprecedented cosmological studies of AGN jets up...

Agudo, Ivan; Falcke, Heino; Georganopoulos, Markos; Ghisellini, Gabriele; Giovannini, Gabriele; Giroletti, Marcello; Gomez, Jose L; Gurvits, Leonid; Laing, Robert; Lister, Matthew; Marti, Jose-Maria; Meyer, Eileen T; Mizuno, Yosuke; O'Sullivan, Shane; Padovani, Paolo; Paragi, Zsolt; Perucho, Manel; Schleicher, Dominik; Stawarz, Lukasz; Vlahakis, Nektarios; Wardle, John

2015-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

378

MEASURING THE JET POWER OF FLAT-SPECTRUM RADIO QUASARS  

SciTech Connect

We use frequency-dependent position shifts of flat-spectrum radio cores to estimate the kinetic power of active galactic nucleus (AGN) jets. We find a correlation between the derived jet powers and AGN narrow-line luminosity, consistent with the well-known relation for radio galaxies and steep spectrum quasars. This technique can be applied to intrinsically weak jets even at high redshift.

Shabala, S. S.; Santoso, J. S. [School of Mathematics and Physics, University of Tasmania, Private Bag 37, Hobart, TAS 7001 (Australia); Godfrey, L. E. H. [International Centre for Radio Astronomy Research, Curtin University, GPO Box U1987, Perth, Western Australia 6845 (Australia)

2012-09-10T23:59:59.000Z

379

A PRECESSING JET IN THE CH Cyg SYMBIOTIC SYSTEM  

SciTech Connect

Jets have been detected in only a few symbiotic binaries to date, and CH Cyg is one of them. In 2001, a non-relativistic jet was detected in CH Cyg for the first time in X-rays. We carried out coordinated Chandra, Hubble Space Telescope (HST), and VLA observations in 2008 to study the propagation of this jet and its interaction with the circumbinary medium. We detected the jet with Chandra and HST and determined that the apex has expanded to the south from {approx}300 AU to {approx}1400 AU, with the shock front propagating with velocity <100 km s{sup -1}. The shock front has significantly slowed down since 2001. Unexpectedly, we also discovered a powerful jet in the NE-SW direction, in the X-ray, optical and radio. This jet has a multi-component structure, including an inner jet and a counterjet at {approx}170 AU, and a SW component ending in several clumps extending out to {approx}750 AU. The structure of the jet and the curvature of the outer portion of the SW jet suggest an episodically powered precessing jet or a continuous precessing jet with occasional mass ejections or pulses. We carried out detailed spatial mapping of the X-ray emission and correlation with the optical and radio emission. X-ray spectra were extracted from the central source, inner NE counterjet, and the brightest clump at a distance of {approx}500 AU from the central source. We discuss the initial results of our analyses, including the multi-component spectral fitting of the jet components and of the central source.

Karovska, Margarita; Gaetz, Terrance J.; Raymond, John C.; Lee, Nicholas P. [Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory, 60 Garden Street, Cambridge, MA 02138 (United States); Carilli, Christopher L. [National Radio Astronomy Observatory, P.O. Box O, Socorro, NM 87801 (United States); Hack, Warren [Space Telescope Science Institute, Baltimore, MD 21218-2463 (United States)], E-mail: mkarovska@cfa.harvard.edu

2010-02-20T23:59:59.000Z

380

Ultra-precision figuring using submerged jet polishing  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

A new removal optimization method called submerged jet polishing (SJP) is reported. Experiments are conducted to obtain the removal shape. Results of SJP ...

Shi, Chunyan; Yuan, Jiahu; Wu, Fan; Wan, Yongjian

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


381

Environmental and economic assessment of microalgae-derived jet fuel  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Significant efforts must be undertaken to quantitatively assess various alternative jet fuel pathways when working towards achieving environmental and economic United States commercial and military alternative aviation ...

Carter, Nicholas Aaron

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

382

Intense and Highly Energetic Atmospheric Pressure Plasma Jet Arrays.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

??This thesis documents the efforts taken to produce highly ionized and concentrated atmospheric pressure plasma using an arrayed atmospheric pressure plasma jet (APPJ) system. The… (more)

Furmanski, John

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

383

An experimental study of jet impingement on a circular cylinder  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

diameter of 6 5/8 inches. The jet was impinged upon the cylinder at nozzle distances of 7, 15, and 30 nozzle diameters, and at velocities of' 400 and 500 ft/s. The free jet was studied and found to be "typical" by comparing it to earlier studies done... Instrumentation schematic 17 5 Cylindrical suriace coordinate system 22 6 Photograph of the cylinder with "grid" 23 7 Photograph of the wall jet traversing apparatus 24 8 Orientation of the hot film sensor 25 9 Free jet geometry and parameters 30 10 Velocity...

Potts, Dennis Wayne

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

384

On the interaction of microquasar jets with stellar winds  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Strong interactions between jets and stellar winds at binary system spatial scales could occur in high-mass microquasars. We study here, mainly from a dynamical but also a radiative point of view, the collision between a dense stellar wind and a mildly relativistic hydrodynamical jet of supersonic nature.}{We have performed numerical 2-dimensional simulations of jets, with cylindrical and planar (slab) symmetry, crossing the stellar wind material. From the results of the simulations, we derive estimates of the particle acceleration efficiency, using first order Fermi acceleration theory, and give some insight on the possible radiative outcomes. We find that, during jet launching, the jet head generates a strong shock in the wind. During and after this process, strong recollimation shocks can occur due to the initial overpressure of the jet with its environment. The conditions in all these shocks are convenient to accelerate particles up to $\\sim$ TeV energies, which can lead to leptonic (synchrotron and inverse Compton) and hadronic (proton-proton) radiation. In principle, the cylindrical jet simulations show that the jet is stable, and can escape from the system even for relatively low power. However, when accounting for the wind ram pressure, the jet can be bent and disrupted for power $\\la 10^{36}$ erg s$^{-1}$.

M. Perucho; V. Bosch-Ramon

2008-02-08T23:59:59.000Z

385

An alternative model of jet suppression at RHIC energies  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We propose a simple Glauber-type mechanism for suppression of jet production up to transverse momenta of about 10 GeV/c at RHIC. For processes in this kinematic region, the formation time is smaller than the interval between two successive hard partonic collisions and the subsequent collision influences the jet production. Number of jets then roughly scales with the number of participants. Proportionality to the number of binary collisions is recovered for very high transverse momenta. The model predicts suppression of jet production in d+Au collisions at RHIC.

Roman Lietava; Jan Pisut; Neva Pisutova; Boris Tomasik

2003-02-10T23:59:59.000Z

386

Geographic Area Month Aviation Gasoline Kerosene-Type Jet Fuel  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

State (Cents per Gallon Excluding Taxes) - Continued Geographic Area Month Aviation Gasoline Kerosene-Type Jet Fuel Kerosene Sales to End Users Sales for Resale Sales to End...

387

Generation and Propagation of Inertia Gravity Waves from Vortex Dipoles and Jets Shuguang Wang  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Generation and Propagation of Inertia Gravity Waves from Vortex Dipoles and Jets Shuguang Wang generation and propagation from jets within idealized vortex dipoles using a nonhydrostatic mesoscale model, moist convection, fronts, upper level jets, geostrophic adjustment and spontaneous generation (Fritts

388

The Anomalous Merging of the African and North Atlantic Jet Streams during the Northern Hemisphere Winter of 2010  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The North Atlantic jet stream during winter 2010 was unusually zonal, so the typically separated Atlantic and African jets were merged into one zonal jet. Moreover, the latitude–height structure and temporal variability of the North Atlantic jet ...

N. Harnik; E. Galanti; O. Martius; O. Adam

2014-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

389

SECTION J - TABLE OF CONTENTS  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

Arrangement Appendix Q Minimum Standards for Contractors' COI Plans (Replaced Mod 002) Appendix R RESERVED Appendix S Contracting Officer's Representative(s) Section J Page i...

390

Some Alkali Metal Corrosion Effects in a Rankine Cycle Test Loop  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

A two-loop lithium-boiling potassium facility was constructed and tested at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory to simulate the major elements and working fluids of a two-loop, nuclear, turbo-plant concept of intere...

Wayne M. Phillips

1970-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

391

TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION A: PREINTERVIEW OBSERVATION  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

TABLE OF CONTENTS TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION A: PREINTERVIEW OBSERVATION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 SECTION B: HOUSING TYPE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 SECTION C: HOME HEATING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 SECTION D: AIR CONDITIONING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 SECTION E: WATER HEATING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 SECTION F: LIGHTS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 SECTION G: APPLIANCES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 Cooking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 Refrigerators and Freezers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

392

Section 44 - Environment  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The category entitled Environment refers to the impact on the natural world of energy use in all forms. This section is complemented by two others, Ecology and Health and Safety, both of which focus on effects on organismal life rather than the physical environment. Ecology deals with energy effects on nonhuman organisms and Health and Safety covers effects on humans. Energy use did affect the environment to some extent in the preindustrial era through the clearing of forests for wood fuel, and through the urban air pollution resulting from burning of this fuel for processes such as ironmaking and brewing. However, it was not until the Industrial Revolution created an intensive demand for fuel to power engines and machines that the natural world was greatly impacted by energy use. This realization of human impact on the environment was associated with the Industrial Revolution because prior to that the concept of “Nature” as an entity distinct from civilization was not fully developed. When the landscape of Europe and North America began to be transformed on a large scale by industry in the 1800s, this created public awareness that the natural world was being degraded and diminished. The English novelist Charles Dickens wrote in 1840 that in the London of a half century earlier, “Nature was not so far removed, or hard to get at, as in these days.” In addition to the fundamental idea of Nature as an entity in itself, the 19th century saw the establishment of various other concepts of modern environmental science, such as the heat island effect, the phenomenon of acid rain, the fact of anthropomorphic influence on the physical landscape, and the role of carbon dioxide as a greenhouse gas. Also occurring during this period were the first study of environmental problems, the first formal pollution control measures, the beginnings of the practice of recycling, and the founding of the first environmental advocacy organization (Sierra Club). The development of motor vehicle transportation in the twentieth century brought with it major environmental impacts through air pollution from engine exhaust. This came to a crisis point in the postwar era with major smog events in urban areas such as London and Los Angeles. Disposal of nuclear wastes also became an issue during this time, and remains so today. The 1960s saw the first major commercial oil spill, one of numerous such events to occur since the industry began to use huge supertankers to transport oil from distant sites. Coal mining, always associated with environmental impact since the beginning of the Industrial Revolution, became even more significant in this respect in the late twentieth century, through the controversial practice of mountaintop removal mining. In today’s world fossil fuel sources that involve relatively little intrusion on the environment have been depleted, and the energy industry has been required to turn to other resources that are more difficult to extract and thus require more intrusive techniques; e.g., the use of fracking (hydraulic fracturing) to remove natural gas from rock formations far below the Earth’s surface. Increased use of alternative energy sources will reduce the environmental impact associated with fossil fuels, but the challenge is how to maintain a balance between supplying society’s vast energy needs and maintaining the quality of the natural environment.

Cutler J. Cleveland; Christopher Morris

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

393

Randomized Differential Testing as a Prelude to Formal Verification  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Most flight software testing at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory relies on the use of hand-produced test scenarios and is executed on systems as similar as possible to actual mission hardware. We report on a flight software development effort incorporating ...

Alex Groce; Gerard Holzmann; Rajeev Joshi

2007-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

394

High Pressure Water Jet System Performance Assessment Project A-2A  

SciTech Connect

Performance assessment for canister cleaning system in the KE Basin. Information obtained from this assessment will be used to design any additional equipment used to clean canisters. After thorough review of the design, maintenance history and operational characteristics of the 105 K East (KE) canister cleaning system, Bartlett recommends that the high pressure water jet system (HPWJS) be modified as outlined in section 5.0, and retained for future use. Further, it is recommended that Spent Nuclear Fuel (SNF) Project consider use of a graded approach for canister cleaning, based on individual canister type and characteristics. This approach would allow a simple method to be used on canisters not needing the more rigorous, high-pressure method. Justification is provided in section 5.0. Although Bartlett has provided some preliminary cost estimates, it is recommended that SNF Project perform a detailed cost-benefit analysis to weigh the alternatives presented.

FARWICK, C.C.

1999-12-03T23:59:59.000Z

395

Search for the production of ZW and ZZ boson pairs decaying into charged leptons and jets in proton-antiproton collisions at sqrt[s]=1.96 TeV  

SciTech Connect

We present a measurement of the production cross section for ZW and ZZ boson pairs in final states with a pair of charged leptons, from the decay of a Z boson, and at least two jets, from the decay of a W or Z boson, using the full sample of proton-antiproton collisions recorded with the CDF II detector at the Tevatron, corresponding to 8.9 fb^(-1) of integrated luminosity. We increase the sensitivity to vector boson decays into pairs of quarks using a neural network discriminant that exploits the differences between the spatial spread of energy depositions and charged-particle momenta contained within the jet of particles originating from quarks and gluons. Additionally, we employ new jet energy corrections to Monte Carlo simulations that account for differences in the observed energy scales for quark and gluon jets. The number of signal events is extracted through a simultaneous fit to the dijet mass spectrum in three classes of events: events likely to contain jets with a heavy-quark decay, events likely to contain jets originating from light quarks, and events that fail these identification criteria. We determine the production cross section to be 2.5 +2.0 -1.0 pb (< 6.1 pb at the 95% confidence level), consistent with the standard model prediction of 5.1 pb.

Aaltonen, Timo Antero; et al,

2013-11-13T23:59:59.000Z

396

Cone penetrometer acceptance test report  

SciTech Connect

This Acceptance Test Report (ATR) documents the results of acceptance test procedure WHC-SD-WM-ATR-151. Included in this report is a summary of the tests, the results and issues, the signature and sign- off ATP pages, and a summarized table of the specification vs. ATP section that satisfied the specification.

Boechler, G.N.

1996-09-19T23:59:59.000Z

397

Gas-phase thermal degradation behavior of future jet fuels  

SciTech Connect

This paper presents a quantitative methodology for the precise determination of the gas-phase thermal stability of two model endothermic fuels (methyl cyclohexane and trans-decalin) and their dehydrogenation products (toluene and naphthalene) under high-controlled experimental conditions. Tetrahydrodicyclopentadiene (JP-10), a naphthenic future jet fuel, has also been tested for comparison purposes. On the basis of the previous studies, these laboratory investigations have been performed in a gas-phase environment with less than 1 ppm oxygen present. Exposure temperature has been selected as the parameter to be varied with the mean residence time held constant. Although recent studies in this laboratory indicate that changes in residence time can also effect a fuels thermal stability, a mean residence time of 0.5 s has been chosen to best simulate the crucial transport time of an on-board fuel. Specific questions to be addressed by this study are: (1) how do the thermal stabilities of the model endothermic fuels compare with their dehydrogenation products; (2) how does the thermal stability of a highly naphthenic future aircraft fuel (JP-10) compare with the model endothermic fuels; (3) can the differences in relative thermal stability be related to fuel structure; (4) and, on the basis of these tests, which endothermic fuels has the highest heat-sink potential

Taylor, P.H.; Rubey, W.A. (Univ. of Dayton Research Institute, OH (USA))

1987-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

398

E-Print Network 3.0 - atmospheric plasma jet Sample Search Results  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

University Collection: Engineering 2 Atmospheric Pressure Plasma Jet Treatment of Polyethylene Surfaces for Summary: Atmospheric Pressure Plasma Jet Treatment of Polyethylene...

399

Enabling High Efficiency Low Temperature Combustion by Adaptive In-Situ Jet Cooling  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE))

A new approach, called Adaptive-Jet-Cooling, leverages two distinct spray patters of hollow conical sprays and conventional multiple jets, eliminating key sources of NOx and PM.

400

Studies of high-transverse momentum jet substructure and top quarks produced in 1.96 TeV proton-antiproton collisions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Results of a study of the substructure of the highest transverse momentum (pT) jets observed by the CDF collaboration are presented. Events containing at least one jet with pT > 400 GeV/c in a sample corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 5.95 inverse fb, collected in 1.96 TeV proton-antiproton collisions at the Fermilab Tevatron collider, are selected. A study of the jet mass, angularity, and planar-flow distributions is presented, and the measurements are compared with predictions of perturbative quantum chromodynamics. A search for boosted top-quark production is also described, leading to a 95% confidence level upper limit of 38 fb on the production cross section of top quarks with pT > 400 GeV/c.

T. Aaltonen; R. Alon; S. Amerio; D. Amidei; A. Anastassov; A. Annovi; J. Antos; G. Apollinari; J. A. Appel; T. Arisawa; A. Artikov; J. Asaadi; W. Ashmanskas; B. Auerbach; A. Aurisano; F. Azfar; W. Badgett; T. Bae; A. Barbaro-Galtieri; V. E. Barnes; B. A. Barnett; P. Barria; P. Bartos; M. Bauce; F. Bedeschi; S. Behari; G. Bellettini; J. Bellinger; D. Benjamin; A. Beretvas; A. Bhatti; K. R. Bland; B. Blumenfeld; A. Bocci; A. Bodek; D. Bortoletto; J. Boudreau; A. Boveia; L. Brigliadori; C. Bromberg; E. Brucken; J. Budagov; H. S. Budd; K. Burkett; G. Busetto; P. Bussey; P. Butti; A. Buzatu; A. Calamba; S. Camarda; M. Campanelli; F. Canelli; B. Carls; D. Carlsmith; R. Carosi; S. Carrillo; B. Casal; M. Casarsa; A. Castro; P. Catastini; D. Cauz; V. Cavaliere; A. Cerri; L. Cerrito; Y. C. Chen; M. Chertok; G. Chiarelli; G. Chlachidze; K. Cho; D. Chokheli; A. Clark; C. Clarke; M. E. Convery; J. Conway; M. Corbo; M. Cordelli; C. A. Cox; D. J. Cox; M. Cremonesi; D. Cruz; J. Cuevas; R. Culbertson; N. d'Ascenzo; M. Datta; P. de Barbaro; L. Demortier; M. Deninno; M. D'Errico; F. Devoto; A. Di Canto; B. Di Ruzza; J. R. Dittmann; S. Donati; M. D'Onofrio; M. Dorigo; A. Driutti; E. Duchovni; K. Ebina; R. Edgar; A. Elagin; R. Erbacher; S. Errede; B. Esham; S. Farrington; J. P. Fernandez Ramos; R. Field; G. Flanagan; R. Forrest; M. Franklin; J. C. Freeman; H. Frisch; Y. Funakoshi; C. Galloni; A. F. Garfinkel; P. Garosi; H. Gerberich; E. Gerchtein; S. Giagu; V. Giakoumopoulou; K. Gibson; C. M. Ginsburg; N. Giokaris; P. Giromini; V. Glagolev; D. Glenzinski; M. Gold; D. Goldin; A. Golossanov; G. Gomez; G. Gomez-Ceballos; M. Goncharov; O. Gonzalez Lopez; I. Gorelov; A. T. Goshaw; K. Goulianos; E. Gramellini; C. Grosso-Pilcher; R. C. Group; J. Guimaraes da Costa; S. R. Hahn; J. Y. Han; F. Happacher; K. Hara; M. Hare; R. F. Harr; T. Harrington-Taber; K. Hatakeyama; C. Hays; J. Heinrich; M. Herndon; A. Hocker; Z. Hong; W. Hopkins; S. Hou; R. E. Hughes; U. Husemann; M. Hussein; J. Huston; G. Introzzi; M. Iori; A. Ivanov; E. James; D. Jang; B. Jayatilaka; E. J. Jeon; S. Jindariani; M. Jones; K. K. Joo; S. Y. Jun; T. R. Junk; M. Kambeitz; T. Kamon; P. E. Karchin; A. Kasmi; Y. Kato; W. Ketchum; J. Keung; B. Kilminster; D. H. Kim; H. S. Kim; J. E. Kim; M. J. Kim; S. H. Kim; S. B. Kim; Y. J. Kim; Y. K. Kim; N. Kimura; M. Kirby; K. Knoepfel; K. Kondo; D. J. Kong; J. Konigsberg; A. V. Kotwal; M. Kreps; J. Kroll; M. Kruse; T. Kuhn; M. Kurata; A. T. Laasanen; S. Lammel; M. Lancaster; K. Lannon; G. Latino; H. S. Lee; J. S. Lee; S. Leo; S. Leone; J. D. Lewis; A. Limosani; E. Lipeles; A. Lister; H. Liu; Q. Liu; T. Liu; S. Lockwitz; A. Loginov; D. Lucchesi; A. Luc; J. Lueck; P. Lujan; P. Lukens; G. Lungu; J. Lys; R. Lysak; R. Madrak; P. Maestro; S. Malik; G. Manca; A. Manousakis-Katsikakis; L. Marchese; F. Margaroli; P. Marino; K. Matera; M. E. Mattson; A. Mazzacane; P. Mazzanti; R. McNulty; A. Mehta; P. Mehtala; C. Mesropian; T. Miao; D. Mietlicki; A. Mitra; H. Miyake; S. Moed; N. Moggi; C. S. Moon; R. Moore; M. J. Morello; A. Mukherjee; Th. Muller; P. Murat; M. Mussini; J. Nachtman; Y. Nagai; J. Naganoma; I. Nakano; A. Napier; J. Nett; C. Neu; T. Nigmanov; L. Nodulman; S. Y. Noh; O. Norniella; L. Oakes; S. H. Oh; Y. D. Oh; I. Oksuzian; T. Okusawa; R. Orava; L. Ortolan; C. Pagliarone; E. Palencia; P. Palni; V. Papadimitriou; W. Parker; G. Pauletta; M. Paulini; C. Paus; G. Perez; T. J. Phillips; G. Piacentino; E. Pianori; J. Pilot; K. Pitts; C. Plager; L. Pondrom; S. Poprocki; K. Potamianos; A. Pranko; F. Prokoshin; F. Ptohos; G. Punzi; I. Redondo Fernandez; P. Renton; M. Rescigno; F. Rimondi; L. Ristori; A. Robson; T. Rodriguez; S. Rolli; M. Ronzani; R. Roser; J. L. Rosner; F. Ruffini; A. Ruiz; J. Russ; V. Rusu; W. K. Sakumoto; Y. Sakurai; L. Santi; K. Sato; V. Saveliev; A. Savoy-Navarro; P. Schlabach; E. E. Schmidt; T. Schwarz; L. Scodellaro; F. Scuri; S. Seidel; Y. Seiya; A. Semenov; F. Sforza; S. Z. Shalhout; T. Shears; P. F. Shepard; M. Shimojima; M. Shochet; I. Shreyber-Tecker; A. Simonenko; P. Sinervo; K. Sliwa; J. R. Smith; F. D. Snider; H. Song; V. Sorin; R. St. Denis; M. Stancari; D. Stentz; J. Strologas; Y. Sudo; A. Sukhanov; I. Suslov; K. Takemasa; Y. Takeuchi; J. Tang; M. Tecchio; P. K. Teng; J. Thom; E. Thomson; V. Thukral; D. Toback; S. Tokar; K. Tollefson; T. Tomura; D. Tonelli; S. Torre; D. Torretta; P. Totaro; M. Trovato; F. Ukegawa; S. Uozumi; F. Vazquez; G. Velev; C. Vellidis; C. Vernieri; M. Vidal; R. Vilar; J. Vizan; M. Vogel; G. Volpi; P. Wagner; R. Wallny; S. M. Wang; D. Waters; W. C. Wester III; D. Whiteson; A. B. Wicklund; S. Wilbur; H. H. Williams; J. S. Wilson; P. Wilson; B. L. Winer; P. Wittich; S. Wolbers; H. Wolfe; T. Wright; X. Wu; Z. Wu; K. Yamamoto; D. Yamato; T. Yang; U. K. Yang; Y. C. Yang; W. -M. Yao; G. P. Yeh; K. Yi; J. Yoh; K. Yorita; T. Yoshida; G. B. Yu; I. Yu; A. M. Zanetti; Y. Zeng; C. Zhou; S. Zucchelli

2014-07-13T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


401

Radiant Energy Power Source for Jet Aircraft  

SciTech Connect

This report beings with a historical overview on the origin and early beginnings of Radiant Energy Power Source for Jet Aircraft. The report reviews the work done in Phase I (Grant DE-FG01-82CE-15144) and then gives a discussion of Phase II (Grant DE-FG01-86CE-15301). Included is a reasonably detailed discussion of photovoltaic cells and the research and development needed in this area. The report closes with a historical perspective and summary related to situations historically encountered on projects of this nature. 15 refs.

Doellner, O.L.

1992-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

402

Memory effects in radiative jet energy loss  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In heavy-ion collisions the created quark-gluon plasma forms a quickly evolving background, leading to a time dependent radiative behavior of high momentum partons traversing the medium. We use the Schwinger Keldysh formalism to describe the jet evolution as a non-equilibrium process including the Landau-Pomeranschuk-Migdal effect. Concentrating on photon emission, a comparison of our results to a quasistatic calculation shows good agreement, leading to the conclusion that the radiative behavior follows the changes in the medium almost instantaneously.

Frank Michler; Björn Schenke; Carsten Greiner

2009-05-18T23:59:59.000Z

403

Section 49 - Business  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The category entitled Business includes milestones involving companies and other business organizations with energy-related activities, and also business ventures in energy by individual entrepreneurs. This subject area is closely related to the preceding section Economics. The first significant energy business involved the mining, transportation, and sale of coal. The coal industry originated in Great Britain, especially in the Newcastle area of northern England. (This became the source of the expression “carrying coals to Newcastle” to describe a needless activity, since coal already could be found there in such abundance.) The U.S. coal business began in the mid 1700s, and was located mainly in the Appalachian region, where it still exists as a major industry today. The next major energy business to emerge in the U.S. was water power, in New Jersey in the late 1700s. This was followed by the gas lighting industry, which had begun in Britain in 1812 and then developed in the U.S. shortly afterward. Another notable energy business of this time was the whale oil industry, in which whales were hunted for use of their oil as a lighting fuel. This had a remarkable career arc as a business. It came of age in New England in the 1820s, peaked in the 1840s, and was virtually defunct by the end of the 1860s. Other fuel sources had replaced whale oil, chiefly kerosene, a cheaper and more easily obtainable product. The oil business had its formal beginnings in the 1850s in the U.S. and Romania. The year 1870 then saw a significant milestone in the business with the creation of the Standard Oil Company by John D. Rockefeller and colleagues. Three years later, the brothers Robert and Ludwig Nobel (siblings of the inventor Alfred) set up a company to exploit the oil riches of Baku, Azerbaijan. Baku’s oil industry would become the largest in the world in the late nineteenth century. Also in the 1850s, the first commercial natural gas company was formed in Fredonia, New York. The 1870s marked the beginning of another huge energy business, the commercial supply of electric power. The founding of Thomas Edison’s Edison Electric Light Company (1879) was the seminal event in this respect. Thus by the end of the 1870s, the four large energy supply industries of the U.S.—coal, oil, gas, and electricity—were all in full operation. The general availability of energy supply from oil and electricity led to the development of a huge energy-related business, the automobile industry. This began in the 1890s, with the founding of Daimler Motors in Germany being the most significant event. Electric car companies would enjoy success from this early period of the 1890s up until the early 1920s, when gasoline-powered cars eclipsed their sale. The first step in the demise of electric streetcar companies also came in the early 1920s when the General Motors Company began a campaign to replace street cars with gasoline-powered vehicles. A major development in the energy business in the 20th century was the effort to produce and market oil from Middle Eastern sources. This began in earnest in the 1930s when Western oil companies were granted concessions to begin oil prospecting in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait. Eventually, these two nations would take over their oil industry and control its revenue themselves, as would various other oil-exporting nations (e.g., Venezuela, Nigeria). The influence of Western oil companies was at its peak in the mid 1970s when the popular media referred to the “Seven Sisters” that then dominated the business: Exxon, Mobil, Socal (Chevron), Texaco, Gulf, British Petroleum, and Royal Dutch/Shell. These companies controlled about 85 percent of the world’s oil reserves. Their influence on the global market would soon diminish due to the importance of OPEC and the existence of various state-owned oil companies as noted above. Nevertheless, a contemporary list of the ten largest global companies still includes all of the Seven Sisters, either as independent companies or as part of a merger with another of this group. The

Cutler J. Cleveland; Christopher Morris

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

404

Acid Placement in Acid Jetting Treatments in Long Horizontal Wells  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In the Middle East, extended reach horizontal wells (on the order of 25,000 feet of horizontal displacement) are commonly acid stimulated by jetting acid out of drill pipe. The acid is jetted onto the face of the openhole wellbore as the drill pipe...

Sasongko, Hari

2012-07-16T23:59:59.000Z

405

Acid placement and coverage in the acid jetting process  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Many open-hole acid treatments are being conducted by pumping acid through jetting ports placed at the end of coiled tubing or drill pipe. The filter-cake on the bore-hole is broken by the jet; the acid-soluble material is dissolved, creating...

Mikhailov, Miroslav I.

2009-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

406

Behavior of shale oil jet fuels at variable severities  

SciTech Connect

Catalytic hydroprocessed shale oil jet fuels in the USA were characterized and compared with petroleum jet fuel to demonstrate their possibility as a conventional jet fuel substitute. The shale oils (Geokinetics, Occidental, Paraho and Tosco II) were hydrotreated in a 0.058m ID by 1.52m long reactor containing Ni/MO/Al/sub 2/O/sub 3/ catalyst. The fractionated hydrogenated shale oils at jet fuel ranges (120-300/sup 0/C) were analyzed for composition and physical properties. The increasing hydroprocessing severity proportionally decreased nitrogen, sulfur, olefins, and aromatics, and increased hydrogen content. The nitrogen content even at high severity conditions was considerably higher than that of conventional jet fuel. Sulfur and olefin contents were lower at all severities. The heat of combustion and the physical properties, except the freezing point, were comparable to petroleum jet fuels. The yields of jet fuels increased proportionally to increased severity. The study showed that high severity hydroprocessing gave better performance in processing shale oils to jet fuels.

Mukherjee, N.L.

1988-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

407

Effects of Chronic Jet Lag on Tumor Progression in Mice  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...statistical significance as a function of lighting schedule, with poorest survival in jet-lagged...Research Training Fellowship from the Medical Research Council (to V. King). The...chronic jet lag Variable/experiment no. Lighting schedule Dominant period (h) Corresponding...

Elisabeth Filipski; Franck Delaunay; Verdun M. King; Ming-Wei Wu; Bruno Claustrat; Aline Gréchez-Cassiau; Catherine Guettier; Michael H. Hastings; and Lévi Francis

2004-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

408

Atmospheric Pressure Plasma Jet Treatment of Polyethylene Surfaces for  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Atmospheric Pressure Plasma Jet Treatment of Polyethylene Surfaces for Adhesion Improvement Uwe studied the activation mechanism of polyethylene (PE) for a pretreatment with a commercial APPJ system jet system from Plasmatreat GmbH (Steinhagen, Germany) was used for the Full Paper Polyethylene (PE

Greifswald, Ernst-Moritz-Arndt-Universität

409

CONTROL OF COHERENT STRUCTURE IN COAXIAL SWIRLING TURBULENT JETS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

stronger effect than the pilot jet itself, leading to an almost entire removal of coherent structures. 2.2. Flow Instability Swirl is naturally presented in the exhaust from a turbine or an axial flow pump, and may be deliberately generated... ............................................................................................. 1 2. REVIEW OF LITERATURE............................................................................. 6 2.1. Turbulent Jets with Swirl................................................................................ 7 2.2. Flow Instability...

Lee, Wonjoong

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

410

Nonequilibrium Alfvénic Plasma Jets Associated with Spheromak Formation  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Nonequilibrium Alfvénic flows have been observed in plasma jets during the helicity injection stage of the Caltech spheromak experiment. Density and time of flight measurements of these jets show that the flows convect dense plasma (??1) because of the axial gradient in the current channel profile. A simplified MHD theory is derived to model the flow.

Deepak Kumar and Paul M. Bellan

2009-09-04T23:59:59.000Z

411

Visualization of Jet Mixing in a Fluidic Oscillator  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The fluidic oscillator is a device that generates an oscillating jet when supplied with fluid at pressure. The oscillator has no moving parts - the creation of the unsteady jet is based solely on fluid-dynamic interactions. Fluidic oscillators can operate ... Keywords: Flow control, Fluid mixing, Fluidic oscillator, Pressure-sensitive paint

J. W. Gregory; J. P. Sullivan; S. Raghu

2005-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

412

Search for New Physics in the Jets + Missing ET topology  

SciTech Connect

Although the standard model of particle physics agrees perfectly with experimental data, it is unlikely the final theory describing particles and their interactions. New phenomena has been searched in the jets and missing transverse energy topology. Such phenomena may be due to the pair production of leptoquarks decaying into a quark and a neutrino or the pair production of stops decaying into a charm and a neutralino which is assumed to be the lightest supersymmetric particle. These searches have been performed with the D0 detector at hadronic collider TeVatron with a center of mass energy of 1.96 TeV. This kind of search needs a good understanding of the jet energy calibration. The determination of the relative jet energy scale has allowed them to reduce the systematic uncertainties on the jet energy measurement when comparing the data and the simulation. Moreover a new method has been developed in order to correct simulated jets for the differences observed in the jet energy scale, the jet energy resolution and the jet reconstruction efficiency between the data and the simulation. The data analysis, performed with an integrated luminosity of 310 pb{sup -1}, has not observed any excess. This result is interpreted in terms of limit on the mass of the particles: leptoquarks with a mass smaller than 136 GeV and stops with a mass smaller than 131 GeV, for a neutralino mass equal to 46 GeV, are excluded with 95% confidence level.

Makovec, Nikola Michel; /Orsay

2006-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

413

Measurements of Vector Bosons Produced in Association with Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The latest D0 and CDF measurements of the important $W+{\\rm jets}$ and $Z/\\gamma^{*}+{\\rm jets}$ processes are described, along with a discussion of the comparisons that have been made to LO and NLO perturbative QCD predictions.

Cooper, Ben

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

414

Modified Black Hole with Polar Jet and Vortex  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

There are many models relating an accretion disk of Black Hole to jet outflow. The herein heuristic model describes the continuation of an external accretion disk to an internal accretion disk for less than Black Hole horizon, and subsequent polar jet outflow along polar axis out of polar vortex wherein the event horizon is no longer descriptive.

T. Tmmalm

2001-12-06T23:59:59.000Z

415

Substructure of High-pT Jets at the LHC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

of high-pT Jets at the LHC Leandro G. Almeida, Seung J. Lee,of high-p T Jets at the LHC Leandro G. Almeida a , Seung J.the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), events with highly-boosted

Almeida, L.G.

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

416

NETL: News Release - Jet Engine Successful in Fighting Mine Fire  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

2, 2003 2, 2003 Jet Engine Successful in Fighting Mine Fire Energy Department's Assistance Brings West Virginia Coal Miners Back To Work One Year Early - Australian Jet Engine Successfully Fights West Virginia Mine Fire - By blowing its exhaust into the underground mine, the modified jet engine was able to snuff out the mine fire much faster than traditional methods. FAIRVIEW, WV - A modified jet engine has been used to successfully fight a West Virginia mine fire that had been burning for nearly two months and was the cause of 300 employees being temporarily laid off when mine operations were idled. Positioned at the mouth of the one of the mineshafts, the jet engine was used to blow water vapor and inert gases into the mine to smother the fire by creating an inert environment underground. It was the

417

Rising Jet-Inflated Bubbles in Clusters of Galaxies  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We conduct three-dimensional axisymmetric hydrodynamical numerical simulations of bubble evolution in clusters of galaxies. We inflate bubbles using slow, massive jets with a wide opening angle, and follow their evolution as they rise through the intra-cluster medium (ICM). We find that these jet-inflated bubbles are quite stable, and can reach large distances in the cluster while still maintaining their basic structure. The stability of the jet-inflated bubble comes mainly from the dense shell that forms around it during it's inflation stage, and from the outward momentum of the bubble and the shell. On the contrary, bubbles that are inserted by hand onto the grid and not inflated by a jet, i.e., an artificial bubble, lack these stabilizing factors, therefore, they are rapidly destroyed. The stability of the jet-inflated bubble removes the demand for stabilizing magnetic fields in the bubble.

Sternberg, Assaf

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

418

Rising Jet-Inflated Bubbles in Clusters of Galaxies  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We conduct two-dimensional axisymmetric (referred to as 2.5D) hydrodynamical numerical simulations of bubble evolution in clusters of galaxies. We inflate bubbles using slow, massive jets with a wide opening angle, and follow their evolution as they rise through the intra-cluster medium (ICM). We find that these jet-inflated bubbles are quite stable, and can reach large distances in the cluster while still maintaining their basic structure. The stability of the jet-inflated bubble comes mainly from the dense shell that forms around it during it's inflation stage, and from the outward momentum of the bubble and the shell. On the contrary, bubbles that are inserted by hand onto the grid and not inflated by a jet, i.e., an artificial bubble, lack these stabilizing factors, therefore, they are rapidly destroyed. The stability of the jet-inflated bubble removes the demand for stabilizing magnetic fields in the bubble.

Assaf Sternberg; Noam Soker

2008-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

419

Impingement cooling and heat transfer measurement using transient liquid crystal technique  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A heat transfer study on jet impingement cooling is presented. The study focuses on the effect of impingement jet flow rate, jet angle, and flow exit direction on various target surface heat transfer distributions. A two-channel test section...

Huang, Yizhe

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

420

Jet?vortex Interaction: A Numerical Study  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The interaction of a vortex and a jet plays an important role for many industrial processes such as Carbon Black formation or combustion in diesel engines. The knowledge of physics of these phenomena is crucial for engineers but also for scientists who wish to reveal many interesting and complex issues hidden there. In this research we numerically investigate cases where a cylindrical reactor is charged with gas injected through five ports. The first one is located along the main axis of the cylinder and this leads to the formation of the main jet. The other four ports are situated along the side walls such that the gas entering the cylinder tangentially through them causes a vortex to be formed. The objective of this paper is to show the fundamental physical phenomena and also how the initial and boundary conditions influence the results. Our most important observation at this stage is that the mixing process is more intense if the vortex is inclined towards x?axis. The results are mainly shown as snapshots of gas velocity.

Catalin G. Ilea; Pawel Kosinski; Alex C. Hoffmann

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


421

Measurement of the W+- + b anti-b cross-section in 695-pb-1 of p anti-p collisions at CDF II.  

SciTech Connect

W{sup {+-}} + b{bar b} events contain the associated production of a W{sup {+-}} boson, a pair of bottom quarks (b{bar b}), and any number of additional partons. This process is of much importance at hadron collider experiments due to its role as a background source in searches for Standard Model Higgs boson and single top-quark production. In this thesis the results are presented for a measurement of the b-jet cross-section in W{sup {+-}} + b{bar b} events containing 1 or 2 jets in 695 pb{sup -1} of {radical}s =1.96 TeV p{bar p} collisions at the CDF experiment. This is the first measurement of the cross-section of W{sup {+-}} b{bar b} performed in any experiment. The cross-section is defined to be proportional to the number of b-jets from W{sup {+-}} b{bar b} events with one or two jets, and a leptonically decaying W{sup {+-}} with decay products passing kinematics cuts (p{sub T}({ell}{sup {+-}}) {ge} 20.0 GeV, |{eta}({ell}{sup {+-}})| {le} 1.1, p{sub T}({nu}) {ge} 25.0 GeV). The invariant mass distribution of jets identified as containing a long-lived hadron is fit with components for bottom, charm, and light-flavor to find the fraction due to true b-decays. Background b-jet sources are subtracted to isolate the contribution of W{sup {+-}} b{bar b} to the data. The cross-section is measured to be 0.90 {+-} 0.20(stat.) {+-} 0.26(syst.)pb, which compares well with the leading order theoretical prediction of 0.74 {+-} 0.18 pb.

Soderberg, Mitchell Paul; /Michigan U.

2006-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

422

Measurement of the tt-bar production cross section in pp-bar collisions at s?=1.96??TeV using secondary vertex b tagging  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We report a new measurement of the tt-bar production cross section in pp-bar collisions at a center-of-mass energy of 1.96 TeV using events with one charged lepton (electron or muon), missing transverse energy, and jets. ...

Baringer, Philip S.; Bean, Alice; Coppage, Don; Gardner, J.; Moulik, Tania; Wilson, Graham Wallace; Abazov, V. M.; Abbott, B.; Abolins, M.; Acharya, B. S.; Adams, M.

2006-12-26T23:59:59.000Z

423

Cross section for nuclear fusion  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

... gamma rays. In recent years there have been many studies of the cross section for nuclear fusion, and some features of the process are now understood (Nature, 256, 261; ... velocities fusion cannot take place at all.

P. E. Hodgson

1976-05-20T23:59:59.000Z

424

Section 25: Future State Assumptions  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

the Compliance Certification Application (CCA), Chapter 6.0, Section 6.2 and Appendices SCR and MASS (U.S. DOE 1996). Many of these future state assumptions were derived from the...

425

Effect of severity on catalytic hydroprocessed shale oil jet fuels  

SciTech Connect

Catalytic hydroprocessed shale oil jet fuels in the USA were characterized and compared with petroleum jet fuel to demonstrate their possibility as a conventional jet fuel substitute. The shale oils (Geokinetics, Occidental, Paraho and Tosco II) were hydrotreated in a 0.0508m ID by K1.524m long reactor containing Ni/Mo/Al/sub 2/O/sub 3/ catalyst. The fractionated hydrogenated shale oils at jet fuel ranges (120-300/degree/C) were analyzed for composition and physical properties. The increasing hydroprocessing severity proportionally decreased nitrogen, sulfur, olefins, aromatics and increased hydrogen content. The nitrogen content was considerable higher even at high severity conditions. Sulfur and olefin contents were lower at all severities. The heat of combustion and the physical properties, except the freezing point, were comparable to petroleum jet fuels. The yields of jet fuels increased proportionally to increased severity. The study showed that high severity hydroprocessing gave better performance in processing shale oils to jet fuels.

Mukherjee, N.L.

1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

426

Luminosity function and jet structure of Gamma Ray Bursts  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The structure of Gamma Ray Burst (GRB) jets impacts on their prompt and afterglow emission properties. The jet of GRBs could be uniform, with constant energy per unit solid angle within the jet aperture, or it could instead be structured, namely with energy and velocity that depend on the angular distance from the axis of the jet. We try to get some insight about the still unknown structure of GRBs by studying their luminosity function. We show that low (1e46-1e48 erg/s) and high (i.e. with L > 1e50 erg/s) luminosity GRBs can be described by a unique luminosity function, which is also consistent with current lower limits in the intermediate luminosity range (1e48-1e50} erg/s). We derive analytical expressions for the luminosity function of GRBs in uniform and structured jet models and compare them with the data. Uniform jets can reproduce the entire luminosity function with reasonable values of the free parameters. A structured jet can also fit adequately the current data, provided that the energy within the ...

Pescalli, A; Salafia, O S; Ghisellini, G; Nappo, F; Salvaterra, R

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

427

X-ray Emission Processes in Radio Jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The emission processes responsible for the observed X-rays from radio jets are commonly believed to be non-thermal, but in any particular case, it is unclear if synchrotron emission or one or more varieties of inverse Compton emission predominates. We present a formulation of inverse Compton emission from a relativistically moving jet (``IC/beaming'') which relies on radio emitting synchrotron sources for which the energy densities in particles and fields are comparable. We include the non-isotropic nature of inverse Compton scattering of the relativistic electrons on photons of the cosmic microwave background (CMB) and provide beaming parameters for a number of jets. A list of X-ray emitting jets is given and the jets are classified on the basis of their morphology and spectral energy distribution to determine their likely emission process. We conclude that these jets have significant bulk relativistic velocities on kpc scales; that higher redshift sources require less beaming because the energy density of the CMB is significantly greater than locally; and that for some nearby sources, synchrotron X-ray emission predominates because the jet makes a large angle to the line of sight.

D. E. Harris; H. Krawczynski

2001-09-27T23:59:59.000Z

428

Drying: a comparison of radial jet reattachment and standard in-line jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

line of the nozzle but is shown in two dimensions as seen in the flow visualization. The flow rate of water corresponds to an exit velocity in air of approximately 75 meters per second, using Reynolds number similarity. The reattachment ring.... In this research endeavor, RJR nozzles have been compared to the drying industry's common method of air impingement drying, namely, standard In-Line Jets (ILJ), for several different combinations of flow and geometrical parameters. This gives evidence...

Habetz, Darren Keith

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

429

ACCRETION-JET CONNECTION IN BLACK HOLES THE ORIGIN OF STELLAR BLACK HOLES &  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

a very large kinetic energy...Moon @ >.9c" #12;POWERFUL DARK JETS FROM BLACK HOLES Radio (Dubner et al erg/sec · NON RADIATIVE JETS = "DARK" JETS · >50% OF THE ENERGY IS NOT RADIATED 1o = 60 pc1arcsec VLA Since their discovery there have been seven International workshops Compact binaries with jets #12

Maryland at College Park, University of

430

METAL MEDIA FILTERS, AG-1 SECTION FI  

SciTech Connect

One application of metal media filters is in various nuclear air cleaning processes including applications for protecting workers, the public and the environment from hazardous and radioactive particles. To support this application the development of the ASME AG-1 FI Standard on Metal Media has been under way for more than ten years. Development of the proposed section has required resolving several difficult issues associated with operating conditions (media velocity, pressure drop, etc.), qualification testing, and quality acceptance testing. Performance characteristics of metal media are dramatically different than the glass fiber media with respect to parameters like differential pressures, operating temperatures, media strength, etc. These differences make existing data for a glass fiber media inadequate for qualifying a metal media filter for AG-1. In the past much work has been conducted on metal media filters at facilities such as Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) and Savannah River National Laboratory (SRNL) to qualify the media as High Efficiency Particulate Air (HEPA) Filters. Particle retention testing has been conducted at Oak Ridge Filter Test Facility and at Air Techniques International (ATI) to prove that the metal media meets or exceeds the 99.97% particle retention required for a HEPA Filter. Even with his testing, data was lacking to complete an AG-1 FI Standard on metal media. With funding secured by Mississippi State University (MSU) from National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA), a research test stand is being designed and fabricated at MSU's Institute for Clean Energy Technology (ICET) Facility to obtain qualification data on metal media. This in turn will support required data needed for the FI Standard. The paper will discuss in detail how the test stand at MSU will obtain the necessary data to complete the FI Standard.

Adamson, D.

2012-05-23T23:59:59.000Z

431

DIRECT CONTACT HEAT EXCHANGER 10 kW POWER LOOP. SECTION 1: EXECUTIVE SUMMARY. SECTION 2: TEST SERIES NO. 1. SECTION 3; TEST SERIES NO. 2  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

e exhaust housing 2) Turbine efficiency measured during thePoint Calculation Turbine Efficiency VS. Operating Hoursthe predicted variation of turbine efficiency with speed is

Engineering, Barber-Nicholas

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

432

DIRECT CONTACT HEAT EXCHANGER 10 kW POWER LOOP. SECTION 1: EXECUTIVE SUMMARY. SECTION 2: TEST SERIES NO. 1. SECTION 3; TEST SERIES NO. 2  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Heat Exchangers to Geothermal Power Production Cycles",Heat Exchanger to Geothermal Power Production Cycles",4057702. o m SUMMARY The geothermal power loop was modified

Engineering, Barber-Nicholas

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

433

Measurement of the Top Quark Mass and ppbar -> ttbar Cross Section in the All-Hadronic Mode with the CDFII Detector  

SciTech Connect

We present a measurement of the top quark mass and of the top-antitop pair production cross section using p{bar p} data collected with the CDF II detector at the Tevatron Collider at the Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory and corresponding to an integrated luminosity of 2.9 fb{sup -1}. We select events with six or more jets satisfying a number of kinematical requirements imposed by means of a neural network algorithm. At least one of these jets must originate from a b quark, as identified by the reconstruction of a secondary vertex inside the jet. The mass measurement is based on a likelihood fit incorporating reconstructed mass distributions representative of signal and background, where the absolute jet energy scale (JES) is measured simultaneously with the top quark mass. The measurement yields a value of 174.8 {+-} 2.4(stat+JES){sub -1.0}{sup +1.2}(syst)GeV/c{sup 2}, where the uncertainty from the absolute jet energy scale is evaluated together with the statistical uncertainty. The procedure measures also the amount of signal from which we derive a cross section, {sigma}{sub t{bar t}} = 7.2 {+-} 0.5(stat) {+-} 1.0(syst) {+-} 0.4(lum) pb, for the measured values of top quark mass and JES.

Aaltonen, T.; /Helsinki Inst. of Phys.; Adelman, J.; /Chicago U., EFI; Alvarez Gonzalez, B.; /Cantabria Inst. of Phys.; Amerio, S.; /INFN, Padua; Amidei, D.; /Michigan U.; Anastassov, A.; /Northwestern U.; Annovi, A.; /Frascati; Antos, J.; /Comenius U.; Apollinari, G.; /Fermilab; Appel, J.; /Fermilab; Apresyan, A.; /Purdue U. /Waseda U.

2010-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

434

Higher-Order Corrections to Timelike Jets  

SciTech Connect

We present a simple formalism for the evolution of timelike jets in which tree-level matrix element corrections can be systematically incorporated, up to arbitrary parton multiplicities and over all of phase space, in a way that exponentiates the matching corrections. The scheme is cast as a shower Markov chain which generates one single unweighted event sample, that can be passed to standard hadronization models. Remaining perturbative uncertainties are estimated by providing several alternative weight sets for the same events, at a relatively modest additional overhead. As an explicit example, we consider Z {yields} q{bar q} evolution with unpolarized, massless quarks and include several formally subleading improvements as well as matching to tree-level matrix elements through {alpha}{sub s}{sup 4}. The resulting algorithm is implemented in the publicly available VINCIA plugin to the PYTHIA8 event generator.

Giele, W.T.; /Fermilab; Kosower, D.A.; /Saclay, SPhT; Skands, P.Z.; /CERN

2011-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

435

Turbulent round jet under gravity waves  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

) Turbulent shear stress &u'w'&/&u, & versus z/x. . . 26 3-5 Overlapped mean axial velocity &u&/&u, & versus zJx of the case of A = 0. 5 cm at six locations corresponding to figure 3-4(a) . . 28 3-6 Horizontal turbulent velocity &u' &' /&u, & versus zJx... of the case of A = 0. 5 cm with z, = 0 at. the moving jet centerline in the range of (a) x/D = 40 - 95, (b) x/D = 40 ? 57, and (c) x/D = 64 - 95 . . 30 3-7 Vertical turbulent velocity &w' & /&u, & versus z Jx of the case of A = 0. 5 cm FIGURE Page with z...

Ryu, Yong Uk

2002-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

436

Enhanced visible and near-infrared capabilities of the JET mirror-linked divertor spectroscopy system  

SciTech Connect

The mirror-linked divertor spectroscopy diagnostic on JET has been upgraded with a new visible and near-infrared grating and filtered spectroscopy system. New capabilities include extended near-infrared coverage up to 1875 nm, capturing the hydrogen Paschen series, as well as a 2 kHz frame rate filtered imaging camera system for fast measurements of impurity (Be II) and deuterium D?, D?, D? line emission in the outer divertor. The expanded system provides unique capabilities for studying spatially resolved divertor plasma dynamics at near-ELM resolved timescales as well as a test bed for feasibility assessment of near-infrared spectroscopy.

Lomanowski, B. A., E-mail: b.a.lomanowski@durham.ac.uk; Sharples, R. M. [Centre for Advanced Instrumentation, Department of Physics, Durham University, Durham DH1 3LE (United Kingdom); Meigs, A. G.; Conway, N. J.; Zastrow, K.-D.; Heesterman, P.; Kinna, D. [EURATOM/CCFE Fusion Association, Culham Science Center, Abingdon OX14 3DB (United Kingdom); Collaboration: JET-EFDA Team

2014-11-15T23:59:59.000Z

437

A FLUX ROPE ERUPTION TRIGGERED BY JETS  

SciTech Connect

We present an observation of a filament eruption caused by recurrent chromospheric plasma injections (surges/jets) on 2006 July 6. The filament eruption was associated with an M2.5 two-ribbon flare and a coronal mass ejection (CME). There was a light bridge in the umbra of the main sunspot of NOAA 10898; one end of the filament was terminated at the region close to the light bridge, and recurrent surges were observed to be ejected from the light bridge. The surges occurred intermittently for about 8 hr before the filament eruption, and finally a clear jet was found at the light bridge to trigger the filament eruption. We analyzed the evolutions of the relative darkness of the filament and the loaded mass by the continuous surges quantitatively. It was found that as the occurrence of the surges, the relative darkness of the filament body continued growing for about 3-4 hr, reached its maximum, and kept stable for more than 2 hr until it erupted. If suppose 50% of the ejected mass by the surges could be trapped by the filament channel, then the total loaded mass into the filament channelwill be about 0.57x10{sup 16} g with a momentum of 0.57x10{sup 22} g cm s{sup -1} by 08:08 UT, which is a non-negligible effect on the stability of the filament. Based on the observations, we present a model showing the important role that recurrent chromospheric mass injection play in the evolution and eruption of a flux rope. Our study confirms that the surge activities can efficiently supply the necessary material for some filament formation. Furthermore, our study indicates that the continuous mass with momentum loaded by the surge activities to the filament channel could make the filament unstable and cause it to erupt.

Guo Juan; Zhang Hongqi; Deng Yuanyong; Lin Jiaben; Su Jiangtao [Key Laboratory of Solar Activity, National Astronomical Observatories, Beijing 100012 (China); Liu Yu, E-mail: guojuan@bao.ac.c [Yunnan Astronomical Observatory, National Astronomical Observatories, Kunming 650011 (China)

2010-03-10T23:59:59.000Z

438

ePLAS Development for Jet Modeling and Applications  

SciTech Connect

Plasma jets provide an alternate approach to the creation of high energy density laboratory plasmas (HEDLP). For the Plasma Liner Experiment (PLX), typically 30 partially ionized argon jets, produced with mini-rail guns, will be focused into a central volume for subsequent magnetic compression into high density plasma liners that can reach high (0.1 Mbar) peak pressures upon stagnation. The jets are typically 2.5 cm in radius traveling at Mach number 30. Ultimate success will require optimized tuning of the rail configurations, the nozzles injecting the gases, and the careful implementation of pre-ionization. The modeling of plasma jet transport is particularly challenging, due the large space (100 sq cm) and time scales (microseconds) involved. Even traditional implicit methods are insufficient, due to the usual need to track electrons explicitly on the mesh. Wall emission and chemistry must be managed, as must ionization of the jet plasma. Ions in the jets are best followed as particles to account properly for collisions upon jet merger. This Phase I Project developed the code ePLAS to attack and successfully surmount many of these challenges. It invented a new 'super implicit' electromagnetic scheme, using implicit electron moment currents that allowed for modeling of jets over multi-cm and multi-picoseconds on standard, single processor 2 GHz PCs. It enabled merger studies of two jets, in preparation for the multi-jet merger problem. The Project explored particle modeling for the ions, and prepared for the future addition of a grid-base jet ion collision model. Access was added to tabular equations of state for the study of ionization effects in merging jets. The improved code was discussed at the primary plasma meetings (IEEE and APS) during the Project period. Collaborations with National Laboratory and industrial partners were nurtured. Code improvements were made to facilitate code use. See: http://www.researchapplicationscorp.com. The ePLAS code enjoys EAR99 export control treatment, permitting distribution to most foreign countries without a license.

Dr. Rodney J. Mason

2011-09-07T23:59:59.000Z

439

Structure of the low level jet over Texas  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

STRUCTURE OF THE LOW LEVEL JET OVER TEXAS A Thesis by Michel Stuart Damiani Jr. Submitted to the Graduate College of Texas A&M University in partial fulfullment of the requirements for the degree of MASTER OF SCIENCE May 1979 Major Subject... Jet Over Texas (May, 1979) Michel S. Damiani Jr. , B. A. , Univ. of St. Thomas Directed by Dr. Dusan Djuric The intial stage of the low level jet has been studied over Texas and Oklahoma during the winter months of 1974 through 1976. The low level...

Damiani, Michel Stuart

2012-06-07T23:59:59.000Z

440

Simulation of the Interaction Between Two Counterflowing Rarefied Jets  

SciTech Connect

A preliminary analysis of the flow between a jet of argon plasma and one containing argon excited states is conducted using the direct simulation Monte Carlo method (DSMC). As a prelude to the use of more advanced models and to help design the accompanying experiment, a simplified model is formulated that ignores electron kinetics and field effects. This model allows the capture of most of the gas dynamics phenomena present with a standard DSMC code. Two interaction criteria are then used and compared to analyze the flow pattern of the interaction. An increase in the mass flow rate of the neutral jet is found to increase the level of interaction between the jets.

Galitzine, Cyril; Boyd, Iain D. [Department of Aerospace Engineering, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI 48109 (United States)

2011-05-20T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


441

QCD corrections to Higgs-boson decay and jet analysis  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We have calculated, within the framework of an on-shell renormalization scheme, the first-order QCD corrections to the rate of Higgs-boson decay to heavy quarks. Our analytic results are in complete agreement with those of Braaten and Leveille. We have also considered the Sterman-Weinberg jet structure for two- and three-jet decays of the Higgs boson. Here our results differ somewhat from those of Braaten and Leveille so we discuss the origin of this discrepancy; we extend their work by keeping the quark mass in the jet formulation.

Pat Kalyniak; Nita Sinha; Rahul Sinha; John N. Ng

1991-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

442

Microsoft Word - Canceled -7 Section C April 16 2010.doc  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

ACRONYMS & ACRONYMS & ABBREVIATIONS DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY Office of Security and Safety Performance Assurance DOE M 470.4-7 DOE M 470.4-7 Section C 08-26-05 C-2 SECTION C - ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS 3-D Three Dimensional A AAAP Accelerated Access Authorization Program AC Advisory Circular ACL Adversary Capability List AIP Aviation Implementation Plan AIS Automated Information System ANACI Access National Agency Check and Inquiries ANSI American National Standards Institute ARAPT Alarm Response and Assessment Performance Test ARG Accident Response Group ASTM ASTM International (formerly "American Society for Testing Materials") AWE Atomic Weapons Establishment B BCD Binary Code Decimal BD Blast Deflector

443

Parasitic signals in the receiving band of the Sub-Harmonic Arc Detection system on JET ICRF Antennas  

SciTech Connect

When testing the SHAD system on JET ICRF antennas, parasitic signals in the detection band (5-20MHz) were detected. We have identified emission from grid breakdown events in the Neutral Beam injectors, and Ion Cyclotron Emission from the plasma. Spurious signals in the band 4-10 MHz are also often observed at the onset of ELM events. Such parasitic signals could complicate the design and operation of SHAD in ICRF systems for fusion devices.

Jacquet, P.; Blackman, T.; Day, I. E.; Graham, M.; Mayoral, M.-L.; Monakhov, I.; Nightingale, M.; Sharapov, S. E. [EURATOM/CCFE Fusion Association, Culham Science Center, Abingdon, 0X14 3DB (United Kingdom); Berger-By, G. [CEA, IRFM, F-l3108 Saint-Paul-lez Durances (France); Bobkov, V. [Max Planck IPP/EURATOM Assoziation, D-85748 Garching (Germany); Durodie, F.; Vrancken, M. [Association EURATOM/Belgium State, LPP-ERM/KMS, B-1000 Brussels (Belgium); Hellsten, T. [Association EURATOM-VR, Fusion Plasma Physics, EES, KTH, Stockholm (Sweden); Laxaaback, M. [Association EURATOM-VR, Fusion Plasma Physics, EES, KTH, Stockholm (Sweden); EFDA-CSU, Culham Science Centre, Abingdon, 0X14 3DB (United Kingdom)

2011-12-23T23:59:59.000Z

444

Ris-R-981(EN) Validation of a Wind Tunnel Testing  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Risø-R-981(EN) Validation of a Wind Tunnel Testing Facility for Blade Surface Pressure Measurements April 1998 #12;Abstract This report concerns development and validation of a 2d testing facility for airfoil pressure measurements. The VELUX open jet wind tunnel was used with a test stand inserted

445

Approved Test Procedures Version 1.1 Release Notes  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Approved Test Procedures Version 1.1 Release Notes 1 Change Reason for Change 302.a drugdrug, drug allergy In the Informative Test Description section Added clarification to the example. 302.c Problem List In the Informative Test Description section Added the sentence "The test also

446

Advanced thermally stable jet fuels. Technical progress report, January 1995--March 1995  

SciTech Connect

Quantitative structure-property relationships have been applied to study the thermal stability of pure hydrocarbons typical of jet fuel components. A simple method of chemical structure description in terms of Benson groups was tested in searching for structure-property relationships for the hydrocarbons tested experimentally in this program. Molecular connectivity as a structure-based approach to chemical structure-property relationship analysis was also tested. Further development of both the experimental data base and computational methods will be necessary. Thermal decomposition studies, using glass tube reactors, were extended to two additional model compounds: n-decane and n-dodecane. Efforts on refining the deposit growth measurement and characterization of suspended matter in stressed fuels have lead to improvements in the analysis of stressed fuels. Catalytic hydrogenation and dehydrogenation studies utilizing a molybdenum sulfide catalyst are also described.

Schobert, H.H.; Eser, S.; Song, C. [and others

1995-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

447

SCT Hybrid Testing and the Production of Direct Photons in the ATLAS experiment at the LHC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Reported in this thesis are the results of production tests of barrel hybrids, photon identification and an analysis of Monte Carlo direct photons. The testing of barrel hybrids assembled at Birmingham is now complete. Hybrids were mounted with chips, bonded and tested to meet the ATLAS acceptance criteria. They have had sensors subsequently attached, been placed on the semiconductor tracker barrels and are preparing to start their operational life. Photon identification has been studied over the Et range 20-450 GeV. Calorimeter identification has been optimised to an efficiency of ~ 90% for single photons, giving a rejection factor against QCD jets increasing with Et from 2600 at 20 GeV to 12700 at > 300 GeV. The addition of an isolation cut inceases this rejection by a factor 2-4 (20-300 GeV) although the high energy region suffers from a lack of statistics. The feasibility of performing a direct photon cross section measurement has been shown. Significant numbers of events are expected over a large range o...

Hollins, T I

2006-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

448

The Different Configurations of the East Asian Polar Front Jet and Subtropical Jet and the Associated Rainfall Anomalies over Eastern China in Summer  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

To investigate the concurrent impacts of the East Asian polar front jet (EAPJ) and subtropical jet (EASJ) on the summer rainfall over eastern China, positive (strengthened EAPJ with weakened EASJ) and negative (weakened EAPJ with strengthened EASJ)...

Dan-Qing Huang; Jian Zhu; Yao-Cun Zhang; An-Ning Huang

2014-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

449

The Colorado Section Welcomes You  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

The Colorado Section Welcomes You ... Among those at present affiliated with the section who have become nationally famous are John B. Ekeley, head of the Department of Chemistry of the University of Colorado, Boulder; W. D. Engle, president of Denver University and head of the Department of Chemistry, a member of the SOCIETY since 1898; Sidney J. Osborn, chief chemist of the Great Western Sugar Co., first chairman of the Division of Sugar Chemistry; M. F. Coolbaugh, president of Colorado State School of Mines; and R. G. Gustavson, noted for his contributions to the knowledge of the sex hormones. ...

1932-08-10T23:59:59.000Z

450

Eddy-mean flow interactions in western boundary current jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This thesis examines the nature of eddy-mean flow interactions in western boundary current jets and recirculation gyre dynamics from both theoretical and observational perspectives. It includes theoretical studies of ...

Waterman, Stephanie N

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

451

Elastic–plastic modelling of shaped charge jet penetration  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...of shaped charge jet penetration Roman Novokshanov...modelling of high-rate penetration of a metal target by...best studied is that of penetration of an inviscid liquid...cavitating flow balancing the rate of change of momentum...

2006-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

452

Abrupt Changes in Confinement in the JET Tokamak  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Analysis of a high performance plasma in JET has uncovered large abrupt changes in confinement. The change in the plasma configuration at these times is small and it appears that the confinement is not determined by the macroscopic plasma parameters.

J. A. Wesson and B. Balet

1996-12-23T23:59:59.000Z

453

Experimental High Velocity Acid Jetting in Limestone Carbonates  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Acid jetting is a well stimulation technique that is used in carbonate reservoirs. It typically involves injecting acid down hole at high flow rates through small orifices which cause high velocities of acid to strike the borehole wall...

Holland, Christopher

2014-04-30T23:59:59.000Z

454

A device for debridement using high pressure water jets  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Removing devitalized tissue from chronic wounds through debridement is critical to promote wound healing. In this thesis, technology using high-speed water jets is explored toward applications for debridement. After ...

Brown, Ashley (Ashley A.)

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

455

GRAVITATIONAL WAVES OF JET PRECESSION IN GAMMA-RAY BURSTS  

SciTech Connect

The physical nature of gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) is believed to involve an ultra-relativistic jet. The observed complex structure of light curves motivates the idea of jet precession. In this work, we study the gravitational waves of jet precession based on neutrino-dominated accretion disks around black holes, which may account for the central engine of GRBs. In our model, the jet and the inner part of the disk may precess along with the black hole, which is driven by the outer part of the disk. Gravitational waves are therefore expected to be significant from this black-hole-inner-disk precession system. By comparing our numerical results with the sensitivity of some detectors, we find that it is possible for DECIGO and BBO to detect such gravitational waves, particularly for GRBs in the Local Group.

Sun Mouyuan; Liu Tong; Gu Weimin; Lu Jufu, E-mail: tongliu@xmu.edu.cn [Department of Physics and Institute of Theoretical Physics and Astrophysics, Xiamen University, Xiamen, Fujian 361005 (China)

2012-06-10T23:59:59.000Z

456

Disintegration of Charged Liquid Jets: Results with Isopropyl Alcohol  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

...Disintegration of Charged Liquid Jets: Results with Isopropyl Alcohol 10.1126/science.168.3927.118 A. L. Huebner Rocketdyne Division of North American Rockwaell Corporation 6633 Canogoa A venue, Canoga Park, Colifornia 91304 Disintegration processes...

A. L. Huebner

1970-04-03T23:59:59.000Z

457

Modeling Dust Jets And Shells From Comet Hale-Bopp  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Persistent jet and shell structures from comet Hale-Bopp showing gradual changes in the shapes ... declination. Lower limits on the dust and gas production rates at various epochs are presented.

R. Vasundhara; Pavan Chakraborty; Andreas Hänel; Erwin Heiser

458

Gamma ray burst emission: A jet and fireball model  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We discuss some of the properties problems and implications of the jet and fireball model of gamma ray burst emission. This model was suggested by constraints on the opacity of MeV photons to photon?photon pair production.

Richard E. Lingenfelter; Geoffrey J. Hueter

1984-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

459

De-commoditizing the commercial jet engine business  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This thesis project is a comprehensive application of the Delta Model at a major jet engine manufacturer. It will assess and contrast customer segmentation and customer value proposition via primary research. It will also ...

Soucy, Arthur L

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

460

Science as Art: Jet Engine Airflow | GE Global Research  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

used heavily by GE Aviation, GE Power & Water, and GE Oil & Gas for the design of turbomachinery, e.g. jet engines, gas turbines, etc. I had the chance to talk with Brian to...

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "jet test section" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


461

Hydrodynamics of Hypersonic Jets: Experiments and Numerical Simulations  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Stars form in regions of the galaxy that are denser and cooler than the mean interstellar medium. These regions are called Giant Molecular Clouds. At the beginning of their life, up to $10^5-10^6$ years, stars accrete matter from their rich surrounding environment and are origin of a peculiar phenomenon that is the jet emission. Jets from Young Stellar Objects (YSOs) are intensively studied by the astrophysical community by observations at different wavelengths, analytical and numerical modeling and laboratory experiments. Indications about the jet propagation and its resulting morphologies are here obtained by means of a combined study of hypersonic jets carried out both in the laboratory and by numerical simulations.

Belan, Marco; Tordella, Daniela; Massaglia, Silvano; Ferrari, Attilio; Mignone, Andrea; Bodenschatz, Eberhard

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

462

Jet energy scale uncertainty correlations between ATLAS and CMS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The correlation of the jet energy scale uncertainties between the ATLAS and CMS experiments are presented in this note. The uncertainty components for both experiments are grouped into categories. For each of these categories, the detailed

CMS Collaboration

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

463

Modified jet calculus of Bassetto, Ciafaloni, and Marchesini  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

We reexamine some of the equations derived by Bassetto, Ciafaloni, and Marchesini for the various functions in their extended jet calculus, and derive an alternative set of equations based on the same concepts.

Lorella M. Jones and K. E. Lassila

1982-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

464

The reduction of supersonic jet noise using pulsed microjet injection  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This thesis is concerned with the active control of supersonic jet noise using pulsed microjet injection at the nozzle exit. Experimental investigations were carried out using this control method on an ideally expanded ...

Ragaller, Paul Aaron

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

465

Measurements of vector boson plus jets from ATLAS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Measurements of single W, Z boson production in association with jets probe QCD in multi-scale environment. Measurements of W+jet and Z+ jet production and their ratio, extending to high jet multiplicities, and studying a large set of kinematic distributions are presented for 7 TeV data. The results are compared to the predictions of modern Monte Carlo generators. Production of vector bosons plus heavy flavors studies c and b quark parton distribution functions (PDFs) and gluon splitting effects. Measurements of W + c and Z + b(b) are reported and compared to predictions based on various PDFs in 4 and 5 flavour schemes. An overview of the results is given.

Ninomiya, Y; The ATLAS collaboration

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

466

The “Stress-drop Jet” in Lake Mendota  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

This phenomenon seems to be associated with a rapid decrease of wind stress on the lake surface. It is postulated that the energy for this “jet” is stored in the.

467

Horizontal Divergence Associated with Zonally Isolated Jet Streams  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Horizontal divergence in the upper troposphere associated with zonally isolated jet streams in the climatological-mean fold for the Northern Hemisphere winter is examined by using the wind fields obtained from the NMC operational analyses in the ...

Hisashi Nakamura

1993-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

468

Fracture of brittle multiphase materials by high energy water jets  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

High energy water jets are established in processing brittle, inhomogeneous materials like rocks and concrete. Despite their wide ... of application, the failure mechanisms of these materials, especially the infl...

A. Momber; R. Kovacevic

1996-02-15T23:59:59.000Z

469

Effective Field Theory for Higgs Plus Jet Production | Argonne...  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

includes all possible gluon-Higgs dimension-5 and dimension-7 operators to study Higgs boson plus jet production in next-to-leading order QCD. The EFT sheds light on the effect...

470

Hydrodynamical Simulations of Jet- and Wind-driven Protostellar Outflows  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present two-dimensional hydrodynamical simulations of both jet- and wind-driven models for protostellar outflows in order to make detailed comparisons to the kinematics of observed molecular outflows. Comparing the different simulations with observations, we find that some outflows, e.g., HH 212, show features consistent with the jet-driven model, while others, e.g., VLA 05487, are consistent with the wind-driven model.

Chin-Fei Lee; James M. Stone; Eve C. Ostriker; Lee G. Mundy

2001-04-23T23:59:59.000Z

471

Stress measurements in glass using shaped-charge jets  

Science Journals Connector (OSTI)

Stresses were measured in glass targets in the vicinity of a penetrating shaped-charge jet. Stress levels of approximately 0.3 \\{GPa\\} were measured 12–20mm away from a jet formed by a 35mm copper liner. High speed framing camera photographs showed that the penetration velocity in the glass was 2.57 km/s and the glass fracture velocity was 2.10 km/s.

William Lawrence; Robert E. Franz

1987-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

472

Jet Fragmentation in Medium and Vacuum with the PHENIX Detector  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

One of the most active areas of investigation in relativistic heavy-ion collisions is the study of the jet quenching phenomenon whereby hard partons lose their energy as they traverse the hot, dense matter created in such collisions. Strong parton energy loss has been observed in central nucleus-nucleus collisions as evidenced by the a large suppression of the yield of high pT hadrons as compared to the expected yield based on measurements in p+p collisions. Moreover, measurements of back-to-back correlations of charged hadrons suggest that jet shapes are strongly modified modified by the medium. The quantitative interpretation of single and di-hadron measurements is, however, complicated by the fact that the initial parton energy is unknown. A more informative measurement would be one in which the initial parton energy is known, allowing the determination of the fragmentation function, which may be effectively modified from its vacuum form by the presence of the medium. Two measurements in which the initial parton energy may be estimated are discussed in these proceedings: jet reconstruction and two- particle correlations using direct photons. Jet reconstruction in nuclear collisions is challenging due to the large background of soft particles, fluctuations of which give rise to fake jets. Direct photons can be used to estimate the initial parton energy of the recoil jet without recourse to jet reconstruction algorithms. However, such studies suffer from a smaller rate and the direct photon signal must be disentangled from a large background of decay photons. We present jet reconstruction results which use an algorithm suitable for a high multiplicity environment. We also present results of two-particle correlations using direct photons. These results are discussed in the context of medium modification to the fragmentation function.

Matthew Nguyen for the PHENIX Collaboration

2010-08-08T23:59:59.000Z

473

Jet energy scale uncertainty correlations between ATLAS and CMS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The correlation of the jet energy scale uncertainties between the ATLAS and CMS experiments are presented in this note. The uncertainty components for both experiments are grouped in categories. For each of these categories, the detailed comparison of the procedures to determine the jet calibration and its uncertainties allows to estimate a range for the correlation coefficient between the two experiments, ranging from 0 (uncorrelated) to 100\\% (fully correlated). This information can be used for the combination of ATLAS and CMS precision measurements.

The ATLAS collaboration

2014-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

474

A General Relativistic Magnetohydrodynamics Simulation of Jet Formation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We have performed a fully three-dimensional general relativistic magnetohydrodynamic (GRMHD) simulation of jet formation from a thin accretion disk around a Schwarzschild black hole with a free-falling corona. The initial simulation results show that a bipolar jet (velocity $\\sim 0.3c$) is created as shown by previous two-dimensional axisymmetric simulations with mirror symmetry at the equator. The 3-D simulation ran over one hundred light-crossing time units ($\\tau_{\\rm S} = r_{\\rm S}/c$ where $r_{\\rm S} \\equiv 2GM/c^2$) which is considerably longer than the previous simulations. We show that the jet is initially formed as predicted due in part to magnetic pressure from the twisting the initially uniform magnetic field and from gas pressure associated with shock formation in the region around $r = 3 r_{\\rm S}$. At later times, the accretion disk becomes thick and the jet fades resulting in a wind that is ejected from the surface of the thickened (torus-like) disk. It should be noted that no streaming matter from a donor is included at the outer boundary in the simulation (an isolated black hole not binary black hole). The wind flows outwards with a wider angle than the initial jet. The widening of the jet is consistent with the outward moving torsional Alfv\\'{e}n waves (TAWs). This evolution of disk-jet coupling suggests that the jet fades with a thickened accretion disk due to the lack of streaming material from an accompanying star.

K. -I. Nishikawa; G. Richardson; S. Koide; K. Shibata; T. Kudoh; P. Hardee; G. J. Fishman

2004-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

475

Jet plume injection and combustion system for internal combustion engines  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

An improved combustion system for an internal combustion engine is disclosed wherein a rich air/fuel mixture is furnished at high pressure to one or more jet plume generator cavities adjacent to a cylinder and then injected through one or more orifices from the cavities into the head space of the cylinder to form one or more turbulent jet plumes in the head space of the cylinder prior to ignition of the rich air/fuel mixture in the cavity of the jet plume generator. The portion of the rich air/fuel mixture remaining in the cavity of the generator is then ignited to provide a secondary jet, comprising incomplete combustion products which are injected into the cylinder to initiate combustion in the already formed turbulent jet plume. Formation of the turbulent jet plume in the head space of the cylinder prior to ignition has been found to yield a higher maximum combustion pressure in the cylinder, as well as shortening the time period to attain such a maximum pressure.

Oppenheim, Antoni K. (Kensington, CA); Maxson, James A. (Berkeley, CA); Hensinger, David M. (Albany, CA)

1993-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

476

Jet conversions in a quark-gluon plasma  

SciTech Connect

Quark and gluon jets traversing through a quark-gluon plasma not only lose their energies but also can undergo flavor conversions. The conversion rates via the elastic q(q)g{yields}gq(q) and the inelastic qq{r_reversible}gg scatterings are evaluated in the lowest order in QCD. Including both jet energy loss and conversions in the expanding quark-gluon plasma produced in relativistic heavy ion collisions, we have found a net of quark jets to gluon jets. This reduces the difference between the nuclear modification factors for quark and gluon jets in central heavy ion collisions and thus enhances the p/{pi}{sup +} and p/{pi}{sup -} ratios at high transverse momentum. However, a much larger net quark-to-gluon jet conversion rate than the one given by the lowest order QCD is needed to account for the observed similar ratios in central Au+Au and p+p collisions at the same energy. Implications of our results are discussed.

Liu, W.; Ko, C. M.; Zhang, B. W. [Cyclotron Institute and Physics Department, Texas A and M University, College Station, Texas 77843-3366 (United States)

2007-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

477

Inclusive Jet Spectra in p-Pb Collisions at ALICE  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jet suppression has been observed in central heavy ion collisions. This suppression is attributed to partonic energy loss in the Quark Gluon Plasma (QGP) formed in such collisions. However, this measurement is influenced by all stages of the collision. It is expected that in p-Pb collisions similar initial conditions occur as in Pb-Pb collisions without creating a QGP, allowing modification to the jet spectra due to cold nuclear matter effects to be quantified. Inclusive jet spectra in p-Pb collisions at $\\sqrt{s_{\\rm NN}} = 5.02$ TeV measured by ALICE are presented. Jets are reconstructed via the anti-k$_{\\rm T}$ algorithm with different resolution parameters by combining charged tracks measured in the ALICE tracking system with the neutral energy deposited in the electromagnetic calorimeter. The jet spectra can be used to determine a nuclear modification factor $R_{\\rm pPb}$ while the jet profile in p-Pb is studied by dividing spectra measured with different resolution parameters and comparing to the same ratio measured in pp collisions.

Megan Connors; for the ALICE Collaboration

2014-09-11T23:59:59.000Z