Author: Duval, P.
Paper Title Page
MOA3O02 The Large Scale European XFEL Control System: Overview and Status of the Commissioning 1
 
  • R. Bacher, A. Aghababyan, P.K. Bartkiewicz, T. Boeckmann, B. Bruns, M.R. Clausen, T. Delfs, P. Duval, L. Fröhlich, W. Gerhardt, C. Gindler, J. Hatje, O. Hensler, J.M. Jäger, R. Kammering, S. Karstensen, H. Keller, V. Kocharyan, O. Korth, A. Labudda, T. Limberg, S.M. Meykopff, M. Möller, J. Penning, A. Petrosyan, G. Petrosyan, L.P. Petrosyan, V. Petrosyan, P. Pototzki, K.R. Rehlich, S. Rettig-Labusga, H.R. Rickens, G. Schlesselmann, B. Schoeneburg, E. Sombrowski, M. Staack, C. Stechmann, J. Szczesny, J. Wilgen, T. Wilksen, H. Wu
    DESY, Hamburg, Germany
  • S. Abeghyan, A. Beckmann, D. Boukhelef, N. Coppola, S.G. Esenov, B. Fernandes, P. Gessler, G. Giambartolomei, S. Hauf, B.C. Heisen, S. Karabekyan, M. Kumar, L.G. Maia, A. Parenti, A. Silenzi, H. Sotoudi Namin, J. Szuba, M. Teichmann, J. Tolkiehn, K. Weger, J. Wiggins, K. Wrona, M. Yakopov, C. Youngman
    XFEL. EU, Hamburg, Germany
 
  The European XFEL is a 3.4km long X-ray Free Electron Laser in the final construction and commissioning phase in Hamburg. It will produce 27000 bunches per second at 17.5GeV. Early 2015 a first electron beam was produced in the RF-photo-injector and the commissioning of consecutive sections is following during this and next year. The huge number and variety of devices for the accelerator, beam line, experiment, cryogenic and facility systems pose a challenging control task. Multiple systems, including industrial solutions, must be interfaced to each other. The high number of bunches requires a tight time synchronization (down to picoseconds) and high performance data acquisition systems. Fast feedbacks from front-ends, the DAQs and online analysis system with a seamless integration of controls are essential for the accelerator and the initially 6 experimental end stations. It turns out that the European XFEL will be the first installation exceeding 2500 FPGA components in the MicroTCA form factor and will run one of the largest PROFIBUS networks. Many subsystem prototypes are already successfully in operation. An overview and status of the XFEL control system will be given.  
slides icon Slides MOA3O02 [3.101 MB]  
 
WEPGF133 TINE Studio, Making Life Easy for Administrators, Operators and Developers. 1
 
  • P. Duval, M. Lomperski
    DESY, Hamburg, Germany
  • J. Bobnar
    Cosylab, Ljubljana, Slovenia
 
  A mature control system will provide central services such as alarm handling, archiving, location and naming, debugging, etc. along with development tools and administrative utilities. It has become common to refer to the collection of these services as a 'studio'. Indeed Control System Studio (CSS)* strives to provide such services independent of the control system protocol. Such a 'one-size-fits-all' approach is likely, however, to focus on features and behavior of the most prominent control system protocol in use, providing a good fit there but perhaps offering only a rudimentary fit for 'other' control systems. TINE** is for instance supported by CSS but is much better served by making use of TINE Studio. This paper reports here on the rich set of services and utilities comprising TINE Studio.
* http://www.controlsystemstudio.org
** http://tine.desy.de
 
poster icon Poster WEPGF133 [2.523 MB]