## Abstract

A three-dimensional (3-D) magnetostatic analysis developed at Oak Ridge National Laboratory has been used to calculate the electromagnetic transmission properties of representative Faraday shield designs. The analysis uses the long-wavelength approximation to obtain a 3-D Laplace solution for the magnetic scalar potential over one poloidal period of the Faraday shield, from which the complete magnetic field distribution may be obtained. Once the magnetic field distributions in the presence and absence of a Faraday shield are known, the flux transmission coefficient can be found, as well as any change in the distributed inductance of the current strap. The distrbuted capacitance of the strap can be found from an analogous 3-D electrostatic calculation, enabling the phase velocity of the slow-wave structure to be determined. Power dissipation in the shield may be estimated by equating the surface current on a perfect conductor with the surface magnetic field and using this surface current in conjunction with the finite conductivities of the shield materials to obtain the power distribution due to eddy current heating. (orig.).

## Citation Formats

Ryan, P M, Rothe, K E, Whealton, J H, and Shepard, T D.
Determination of ICRF antenna fields in the vicinity of a 3-D Faraday shield structure.
Netherlands: N. p.,
1990.
Web.

Ryan, P M, Rothe, K E, Whealton, J H, & Shepard, T D.
Determination of ICRF antenna fields in the vicinity of a 3-D Faraday shield structure.
Netherlands.

Ryan, P M, Rothe, K E, Whealton, J H, and Shepard, T D.
1990.
"Determination of ICRF antenna fields in the vicinity of a 3-D Faraday shield structure."
Netherlands.

@misc{etde_6703325,

title = {Determination of ICRF antenna fields in the vicinity of a 3-D Faraday shield structure}

author = {Ryan, P M, Rothe, K E, Whealton, J H, and Shepard, T D}

abstractNote = {A three-dimensional (3-D) magnetostatic analysis developed at Oak Ridge National Laboratory has been used to calculate the electromagnetic transmission properties of representative Faraday shield designs. The analysis uses the long-wavelength approximation to obtain a 3-D Laplace solution for the magnetic scalar potential over one poloidal period of the Faraday shield, from which the complete magnetic field distribution may be obtained. Once the magnetic field distributions in the presence and absence of a Faraday shield are known, the flux transmission coefficient can be found, as well as any change in the distributed inductance of the current strap. The distrbuted capacitance of the strap can be found from an analogous 3-D electrostatic calculation, enabling the phase velocity of the slow-wave structure to be determined. Power dissipation in the shield may be estimated by equating the surface current on a perfect conductor with the surface magnetic field and using this surface current in conjunction with the finite conductivities of the shield materials to obtain the power distribution due to eddy current heating. (orig.).}

journal = {Fusion Engineering and Design; (Netherlands)}

volume = {12:1/2}

place = {Netherlands}

year = {1990}

month = {Apr}

}

title = {Determination of ICRF antenna fields in the vicinity of a 3-D Faraday shield structure}

author = {Ryan, P M, Rothe, K E, Whealton, J H, and Shepard, T D}

abstractNote = {A three-dimensional (3-D) magnetostatic analysis developed at Oak Ridge National Laboratory has been used to calculate the electromagnetic transmission properties of representative Faraday shield designs. The analysis uses the long-wavelength approximation to obtain a 3-D Laplace solution for the magnetic scalar potential over one poloidal period of the Faraday shield, from which the complete magnetic field distribution may be obtained. Once the magnetic field distributions in the presence and absence of a Faraday shield are known, the flux transmission coefficient can be found, as well as any change in the distributed inductance of the current strap. The distrbuted capacitance of the strap can be found from an analogous 3-D electrostatic calculation, enabling the phase velocity of the slow-wave structure to be determined. Power dissipation in the shield may be estimated by equating the surface current on a perfect conductor with the surface magnetic field and using this surface current in conjunction with the finite conductivities of the shield materials to obtain the power distribution due to eddy current heating. (orig.).}

journal = {Fusion Engineering and Design; (Netherlands)}

volume = {12:1/2}

place = {Netherlands}

year = {1990}

month = {Apr}

}