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Scientific basis and engineering design to accommodate disruption and halo current loads for the DIII-D tokamak

Description: Plasma disruptions and halo current events apply sudden impulsive forces to the interior structures and vacuum vessel walls of tokamaks. These forces arise when induced toroidal currents and attached poloidal halo currents in plasma facing components interact with the poloidal and toroidal magnetic fields respectively. Increasing understanding of plasma disruptions and halo current events has been developed from experiments on DIII-D and other machines. Although the understanding has improved, these events must be planned for in system design because there is no assurance that these events can be eliminated in the operation of tokamaks. Increased understanding has allowed an improved focus of engineering designs.
Date: October 1996
Creator: Anderson, P. M.; Bozek, A. S.; Hollerbach, M. A.; Humphreys, D. A.; Luxon, J. L.; Reis, E. E. et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Poloidal pressure gradients, divertor detachment and marfes

Description: Because the radiation power density from a marfe scales approximately as the square of its plasma pressure, and since increased radiation would aid divertor detachment for high power tokamaks, this paper identifies regions that might permit locally increased plasma pressure in steady state. The magnetic and dynamic (flow) constraints of magneto-hydrodynamics (MHD) are examined for self-consistent locally increased pressure equilibria, in both the magnetically open tokamak scrape-off layer (SOL) and the closed surfaces just inside the last closed flux surface. In most tokamak geometries it is difficult to recycle particles at a sufficient rate to sustain high pressure marfes, but they might be possible near a divertor X-point.
Date: November 1, 1997
Creator: Schaffer, M.J.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Energy and particle transport in the radiative divertor plasmas of DIII-D

Description: It has been argued that divertor energy transport dominated by parallel electron thermal conduction, or q{parallel} = -kT{sup 5/2}{sub 2} dT{sub e}/ds{parallel}, leads to severe localization of the intense radiating region and ultimately limits the fraction of energy flux that can be radiated before striking the divertor target. This is due to the strong T{sup 5/2}{sub e} dependence of electron heat conduction which results in very short spatial scales of the T{sub e} gradient at high power densities and low temperatures where deuterium and impurities radiate most effectively. However, we have greatly exceeded this constraint on DIII-D with deuterium gas puffing which reduces the peak heat flux to the divertor plate a factor of 5 while distributing the divertor radiation over a long length.
Date: June 1997
Creator: Leonard, A. W.; Allen, S. L. & Brooks, N. H.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Single Langmuir probe characteristic in a magnetized plasma at the text tokamak

Description: A single Langmuir probe tip was used at TEXT-Upgrade to obtain I-V characteristics in a magnetized plasma. Noisy data were reduced by a boxcar-averaging routine. Unexpected effects, namely nonsaturation of ion current, hysterises in the characteristics and I(V)-data were observed, which are in disagreement to the common single probe model. A double probe model allows parameterization of the I(V) curves and to determine the plasma properties in the scrape-off layer. It is shown in this model that a Langmuir probe does perturb the local space potential in the plasma. Comparisons were made with the triple probe technique of measuring temperatures. The nonsaturation of ion current leads to an error in the triple probe technique of order 20%.
Date: May 1, 1995
Creator: Jachmich, S.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Edge and coupled core/edge transport modeling in tokamak

Description: Recent advances in the theory and modelling of tokamak edge, scrape-off-layer and divertor plasmas are described. The effects of the poloidal <i>E</i>x<i>B</i> drift on inner/outer divertor-plate asymmetries within a 1D analysis are shown to be in good agreement with experimental observations; above a critical <i>v</i><sub> <i>E</i>x<i>B</i></sub>, the model predicts transitions to supersonic SOL flow at the inboard midplane. Two-dimensional simulations show the importance of <i>E</i>x<i>B</i> flow in the private-flux region and B-drift effects. A theory of rough plasma-facing surfaces is given, and interesting effects, some traveling back up the magnetic field-lines to the SOL plasma, are predicted. The parametric dependence of detached-plasma states in slab geometry has been explored; with sufficient pumping, the location of the ionization front can be controlled; otherwise only fronts at the plate or the X-point are stable. Studies with a more accurate Monte-Carlo neutrals model and a detailed non-LTE radiation-transport code indicate various effects are important for quantitative rnodelling. Long-lived oscillatory UEDGE solutions in both ITER and DIII-D are reported. Detailed simulations of the DIII-D core and edge are presented; impurity and plasma flow are shown to be well modelled with UEDGE, and the roles of impurity and neutral transport in the edge and SOL are discussed.
Date: October 14, 1998
Creator: Pearlstein, L D; Casper, T A; Cohen, R H; LoDestro, L L; Mattor, N; Porter, G D et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Cooperative program on DIII-D (FY93); Progress report

Description: This is a proposal to continue support of the authors cooperative research program on DIII-D, under Department of Energy contract DE-FG03-89ER51116. The proposal describes work carried out recently in support of DIII-D data analysis and modeling, with a focus on divertors, edge physics and transport phenomena linking edge and core physics. Proposed work will continue to focus on edge physics, instabilities, the further development of codes to model the plasma, and data analysis in support of related experimental work.
Date: March 1, 1994
Creator: Fowler, T.K.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Intermittency in the Scrape-off Layer of the National Spherical Torus Experiment During H-mode Confinement

Description: A gas puff imaging diagnostic is used in the National Spherical Tokamak Experiment [M. Ono, et al., Nucl. Fusion 40, 557 (2000)] to study the edge turbulence and intermittency present during H-mode discharges. In the case of low power Ohmic H-modes the suppression of turbulence/blobs is maintained through the duration of the (short lived) H-modes. Similar quiescent edges are seen during the early stages of H-modes created with the use of neutral beam injection. Nevertheless, as time progresses following the L-H transition, turbulence and blobs reappear although at a lower level than that typically seen during L-mode confinement. It is also seen that the time-averaged SOL emission profile broadens, as the power loss across the separatrix increases. These broad profiles are characterized by a large level of fluctuations and intermittent events.
Date: November 22, 2010
Creator: Maqueda, R. J.; Stotler, D. P. & Zweben, S. J.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

A tangentially viewing visible TV system for the DIII-D divertor

Description: A video camera system has been installed on the DIII-D tokamak for 2-D spatial studies of line emission in the lower divertor region. The system views the divertor tangentially from an outer port at approximately the height of the X-point. At the tangency plane the entire divertor from inner wall to outside the DIII-D bias ring is viewed with spatial resolution of approximately 1 cm. The image contains information from approximately 90 degrees of toroidal angle. In a recent upgrade, remotely controllable filter changers were added which have produced images from nominally identical shots using a series of spectral lines. Software was developed to calculate the response function matrix using distributed computing techniques and assuming toroidal symmetry. Standard sparse matrix algorithms are then used to invert the 3-D images onto a poloidal plane. Spatial resolution of the inverted images is 2 cm; higher resolution simply increases the size of the response function matrix. Initial results from a series of experiments with multiple identical shots show that the emission from CII and CIII, which appears along the inner scrape-off layer above and below the X-point during ELMing H-mode, moves outward and becomes localized near the X-point in Partially Detached Divertor (PDD) operation.
Date: February 1, 1996
Creator: Fenstermacher, M.E.; Meyer, W.H. & Wood, R.D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Measurements of divertor impurity concentrations on DIII-D

Description: Carbon emissions in the DIII-D divertor during partial detachment have been measured, and the deduced radiated power and the temporal behavior of the impurity emissions from spectroscopy are in good agreement with bolometer measurements. Effective electron temperatures from line ratios for CIV (9-11 eV) and CIII (6-8 eV) are correlated with DTS measured electron temperatures to determine the spatial location of the carbon radiation zone. During PDD operation, the bulk of the divertor radiation is emitted from CIV near the X- point while deuterium radiation is strongest near the outer strikepoint. The carbon ion concentrations are in the range of 1% - 4% of the electron density.
Date: October 1, 1996
Creator: Wood, R.; Isler, R. C.; Allen, S. L.; Fenstermacher, M. E.; Lasnier, C. J.; Leonard, A. W. et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Simulation of plasma flow in the DIII-D Tokamak

Description: The importance of the parallel flow of primary and impurity ions in the Scrape-Off layer (SOL) of divertor tokamaks has been recognized recently. Impurity accumulation on the closed flux surfaces is determined in part by their parallel flow in the SOL. In turn, the parallel transport of the impurity ions is determined in part by drag from the primary ion flow. Measurement of flow in the DIII-D tokamak has begun recently. We describe initial results of modeling plasma ion flow using the 2-D code UEDGE in this paper. We assume the impurity (carbon) arises from chemical and physical sputtering from the walls surrounding the DIII-D plasma. We include six charge states of carbon in our simulations. We make detailed compaison with a multitude of SOL plasma diagnostics, including the flow measurement, to verify the UEDGE physics model. We begin the paper with a brief description of the plasma and neutral models in the UEDGE code in Section 2. We then present initial results of flow simulations and compare them with experimental measurement in Section 3. We conclude with a discussion of the dominant physics processes identified in the modeling in Section 4.
Date: June 19, 1998
Creator: Porter, G. D., LLNL
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Local gas injection as a scrape-off layer diagnostic on the Alcator C-Mod tokamak

Description: A capillary puffing array has been installed on Alcator C-Mod which allows localized introduction of gaseous species in the scrape-off layer. This system has been utilized in experiments to elucidate both global and local properties of edge transport. Deuterium fueling and recycling impurity screening are observed to be characterized by non-dimensional screening efficiencies which are independent of the location of introduction. In contrast, the behavior of non-recycling impurities is seen to be characterized by a screening time which is dependent on puff location. The work of this thesis has focused on the use of the capillary array with a camera system which can view impurity line emission plumes formed in the region of an injection location. The ionic plumes observed extend along the magnetic field line with a comet-like asymmetry, indicative of background plasma ion flow. The flow is observed to be towards the nearest strike-point, independent of x-point location, magnetic field direction, and other plasma parameters. While the axes of the plumes are generally along the field line, deviations are seen which indicate cross-field ion drifts. A quasi-two dimensional fluid model has been constructed to use the plume shapes of the first charge state impurity ions to extract information about the local background plasma, specifically the temperature, parallel flow velocity, and radial electric field. Through comparisons of model results with those of a three dimensional Monte Carlo code, and comparisons of plume extracted parameters with scanning probe measurements, the efficacy of the model is demonstrated. Plume analysis not only leads to understandings of local edge impurity transport, but also presents a novel diagnostic technique.
Date: May 1, 1996
Creator: Jablonski, D.F.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Plasma pressure and flows during divertor detachment

Description: MHD theory applied to tokamak plasma scrape-off layer (SOL) equilibria requires Pfirsch-Schlueter current, which, because the magnetic lines are open, normally closes through electrically conducting divertor or limiter components. During detached divertor operation the Pfirsch-Schlueter current path to the divertor target is sometimes blocked, in which case theory predicts that the plasma develops a poloidal pressure gradient around the upstream SOL and a corresponding parallel flow, in order to satisfy all the conditions of MHD equilibrium. This paper reports the only known examples of detached diverted plasma in the DIII-D tokamak with blocked Pfirsch-Schlueter current, and they show no clear SOL poloidal pressure differences. However, the predicted pressure differences are small, near the limit of detectability with the available diagnostics. In the more usual DIII-D partially detached divertor operation mode, the Pfirsch-Schlueter current appears to never be blocked, and no unusual poloidal pressure differences are observed, as expected. Finally, a local overpressure is observed just inside the magnetic separatrix near the X-point in both attached and detached Ohmically heated plasmas.
Date: August 1, 1998
Creator: Schaffer, M.J.; Brooks, N.H.; Boedo, J.A.; Isler, R.C. & Moyer, R.A.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Disruption studies in DIII-D

Description: Characteristics of disruptions in the DIII-D tokamak including the current decay rate, halo current magnitude and toroidal asymmetry, and heat pulse to the divertor are described. Neon and argon pellet injection is shown to be an effective method for mitigating the halo currents and the heat pulse with a 50% reduction in both quantities achieved. The injection of these impurity pellets frequently gives rise to runaway electrons.
Date: September 1, 1996
Creator: Kellman, A. G.; Evans, T. E. & Cuthbertson, J. W.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Quantitative comparisons between experimentally measured 2-D carbon radiation and Monte Carlo impurity (MCI) code simulations

Description: Experimentally measured carbon line emissions and total radiated power distributions from the DIII-D divertor and Scrape-Off Layer (SOL) are compared to those calculated with the Monte Carlo Impurity (MCI) model. A UEDGE background plasma is used in MCI with the Roth and Garcia-Rosales (RG-R) chemical sputtering model and/or one of six physical sputtering models. While results from these simulations do not reproduce all of the features seen in the experimentally measured radiation patterns, the total radiated power calculated in MCI is in relatively good agreement with that measured by the DIII-D bolometric system when the Smith78 physical sputtering model is coupled to RG-R chemical sputtering in an unaltered UEDGE plasma. Alternatively, MCI simulations done with UEDGE background ion temperatures along the divertor target plates adjusted to better match those measured in the experiment resulted in three physical sputtering models which when coupled to the RG-R model gave a total radiated power that was within 10% of measured value.
Date: August 1, 1998
Creator: Evans, T.E.; Leonard, A.W.; West, W.P.; Finkenthal, D.F.; Fenstermacher, M.E. & Porter, G.D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Impurity enrichment and radiative enhancement using induced SOL flow in DIII-D

Description: Experiments on DIII-D have demonstrated the efficacy of using induced scrap-off-layer (SOL) flow to preferentially enrich impurities in the divertor plasma. This SOL floe is produced through simultaneous deuterium gas injection at the midplane and divertor exhaust. Using this SOL flow, an improvement in enrichment (defined as the ratio of impurity fraction in the divertor to that in the plasma core) has been observed for all impurities in trace-level experiments (i.e., impurity level is non-perturbative), with the degree of improvement increasing with impurity atomic number. In the case of argon, exhaust gas enrichment using modest SOL flow is as high as 17. Using this induced SOL flow technique and argon injection, radiative plasmas have been produced that combine high radiation losses (P{sub rad}/P{sub input} > 70%), low core fuel dilution (Z{sub eff} < 1.9), and good core confinement ({tau}{sub E} > 1.0 {tau}{sub E,ITER93H}).
Date: July 1998
Creator: Wade, M.R.; West, W.P. & Wood, R.D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Investigations of the tritium recycling in TFTR using the DT neutron rate

Description: During deuterim-only neutral-beam-injected discharges, tritium from earlier deuterium-tritium discharges is released from the vessel limiters and walls to cause a deuterium-tritium neutron count rate comparable to the deuterium-deuterium neutron count rate. A measure of the tritium density in the plasma based on neutron rate measurements is defined and used to determine which parameters influence tritium influx to the plasma core. The tritium density is observed to decrease in a sequence of deuterium-only supershots and to depend on the amount of tritium injected in prior DT shots and the amount of tritium present in the limiter. A weak correlation is also observed with the plasma current, but not with beam power, hydrogen influx, carbon influx, visible bremsstrahlung, lithium pellet injection, blooms, nor disruptions.
Date: April 1, 1996
Creator: Kruger, S. E.; Callen, J. D.; Budny, R. V.; Chang, Z.; Skinner, C. H. & Strachan, J. D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Fringe-jump Corrected FIReTIP For A Real-time Density Feedback Control System of NSTX Plasmas

Description: A simple device has been developed to deposit elemental lithium onto plasma facing components in the National Spherical Torus Experiment. Deposition is accomplished by dropping lithium powder into the plasma column. Once introduced, lithium particles quickly become entrained in scrape-off layer flow as an evaporating aerosol. Particles are delivered through a small central aperture in a computer-controlled resonating piezoelectric disk on which the powder is supported. The device has been used to deposit lithium both during discharges as well as prior to plasma breakdown. Clear improvements to plasma performance have been demonstrated. The use of this apparatus provides flexibility in the amount and timing of lithium deposition and, therefore, may benefit future fusion research devices.
Date: October 12, 2010
Creator: Juhn, J.-W.; Hwang, Y. S.; Domier, C. W.; Luhmann, N. C., Jr.; Leblanc, B. P.; Mueller, D. et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Summary of UNM work on edge plasma modelling

Description: The B2 two dimensional edge plasma code has found widespread application in modelling scrape-off layer and divertor plasma conditions for ITER and CIT (BPX). The transport physics in B2 consists of the so-called standard model that employs 2D Braginskii equations for the background plasma, anomalous cross-field transport coefficients, and classical along-field transport coefficients computed in the straight cylinder approximation. Although the code displays acceptable convergence characteristics for the class of problems of interest in ITER and CIT applications, it is remarkably resistant to improvements in the physics model. That is, extensions to including the symmetry breaking drift flows and wall or divertor plate generated impurity species in the code have not met with success - satisfactory solution convergence has not been achieved in various test problems. Given that the drift flows have been identified as being an important component of any fluid model that attempts to reconcile computational results with experimental observations and that control of impurities is vitally important in present and subsequent generations of high power machines, successful numerical models of edge plasmas must be clearly robust enough to handle a significantly expanded physical model.
Date: October 1, 1996
Creator: Prinja, A.K.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Broadening of the scrape-off-layer by a plasma convection induced by toroidal asymmetries of the divertor plates and the gas-puff

Description: In the open field line region of the scrape-off layer (SOL), plasma potential is to a considerable degree determined by the boundary conditions on the divertor plates. By introducing toroidal asymmetries of the surface relief of the divertor plates or of their chemical composition, one can create toroidally asymmetric potential variations over the whole SOL and thereby induce convective plasma motion. This motion should lead to a broadening of the SOL and to reduction of beat load on the divertor plates. Convective motion can be induced also by a toroidally asymmetric gas-puff. In the present paper the authors consider all these techniques and evaluate the possible increase in the cross-field transport.
Date: September 25, 1995
Creator: Cohen, R.H. & Ryutov, D.D.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

The TORE SUPRA fast reciprocating RF probe

Description: A fast reciprocating ICRF (Ion Cyclotron Range of Frequencies) probe was installed and operated on TORE SUPRA during 1992/1993. The body of the probe was originally used on the ATF experiment at ORNL. The probe was adapted for use on TORE SUPRA, and mounted on one of the two fast reciprocating probe mounts. The probe consists of two orthogonal single-turn wire loops, mounted so that one loop senses toroidal RF magnetic fields and the other senses poloidal RF magnetic fields. The probe began operation in June, 1993. The probe active area is approximately 5 cm long by 2 cm, and the reciprocating mount has a slow stroke (5 cm/sec) of 30 cm by 2 cm, and the reciprocating mount has a slow stroke (5 cm/sec) of 30 cm and a fast stroke (1.5 m/sec) of about 10 cm. The probe was operated at distances from the plasma edge ranging from 30 cm to {minus}5 cm (i.e., inside the last closed flux surface). The probe design, electronics, calibration, data acquisition and data processing are discussed. First data from the probe are presented as a function of ICRF power, distance from the plasma, loop orientation, and other plasma parameters. Initial data shows parametric instabilities do not play an important role for ICRF in the TORE SUPRA edge and scrape-off-layer (SOL) plasmas. Additionally it is observed that the probe signal has little or no dependence on position in the SOL/plasma edge.
Date: December 31, 1994
Creator: Thomas, C.E. Jr.; Harris, J.H. & Haste, G.R.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Transport of recycled deuterium to the plasma core in TFTR

Description: The authors report a study of the fueling of the plasma core by recycling in the Tokamak Fusion Test Reactor (TFTR). They have analyzed discharges fueled by deuterium recycled from the limiter and tritium-only neutral beam injection. In these plasmas, the DT neutron rate provides a measure of the deuterium influx into the core plasma. They find a reduced influx with plasmas using lithium pellet conditioning and with plasmas of reduced major (and minor) radius. Modeling with the DEGAS neutrals code shows that the dependence on radius can be related to the penetration of neutrals through the scrape-off layer.
Date: October 1, 1997
Creator: Skinner, C.H.; Bell, M.G.; Budny, R.V.; Jassby, D.L.; Park, H.; Ramsey, A.T. et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Divertor plasma studies on DIII-D: Experiment and modeling

Description: In a magnetically diverted tokamak, the scrape-off layer (SOL) and divertor plasma provides separation between the first wall and the core plasma, intercepting impurities generated at the wall before they reach the core plasma. The divertor plasma can also serve to spread the heat and particle flux over a large area of divertor structure wall using impurity radiation and neutral charge exchange, thus reducing peak heat and particle fluxes at the divertor strike plate. Such a reduction will be required in the next generation of tokamaks, for without it, the divertor engineering requirements are very demanding. To successfully demonstrate a radiative divertor, a highly radiative condition with significant volume recombination must be achieved in the divertor, while maintaining a low impurity content in the core plasma. Divertor plasma properties are determined by a complex interaction of classical parallel transport, anomalous perpendicular transport, impurity transport and radiation, and plasma wall interaction. In this paper the authors describe a set of experiments on DIII-D designed to provide detailed two dimensional documentation of the divertor and SOL plasma. Measurements have been made in operating modes where the plasma is attached to the divertor strike plate and in highly radiating cases where the plasma is detached from the divertor strike plate. They also discuss the results of experiments designed to influence the distribution of impurities in the plasma using enhanced SOL plasma flow. Extensive modeling efforts will be described which are successfully reproducing attached plasma conditions and are helping to elucidate the important plasma and atomic physics involved in the detachment process.
Date: September 1996
Creator: West, W. P.; Brooks, N. H. & Allen, S. L.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

First measurements of the ion energy distribution at the divertor strike point during DIII-D disruptions

Description: Plasma/wall interaction studies are being carried out using the Divertor Materials Exposure System (DiMES) on DIII-D. The objective of the experiment is to determine the kinetic energy and flux of deuterium ions reaching the divertor target during argon-induced radiative disruptions. The experiment utilizes a special slotted ion analyzer mounted over a Si sample to collect the fast charge-exchange (CX) deuterium neutrals emitted within the recycled cold neutral layer (CNL) which serves as a CX target for the incident ions. A theoretical interpretation of the experiment reveals a strong forward pitch-angle dependence in the approaching ion distribution function. The depth distribution of the trapped D in the Si sample was measured using low-energy direct recoil spectroscopy. Comparison with the TRIM code using monoenergetic ions indicated that the best fit to the data was obtained for an ion energy of 100 eV.
Date: December 1, 1995
Creator: Parks, P.B.; Brooks, N.H.; West, W.P.; Wong, C.P.C.; Bastasz, R.; Wampler, W.R. et al.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Evolution of 2D deuterium and impurity radiation profiles during transitions from attached to detached divertor operation in DIII-D

Description: This paper presents the detailed evolution of conditions along both the inner and outer divertor legs during the transition from attached ELMing H-mode to partially detached divertor (PDD) operation in DIII-D. Visible emission profiles in a poloidal plane show that in ELMing H-mode prior to deuterium gas injection, CIII emission peaks in the inner SOL near the X-point and deuterium emission (from ionization and recombination) peaks at the inner target plate near the inner strike point (ISP). The spatial profiles of the recombination and ionization zones, determined by forming images of the ratio of intensities from simultaneous images of D{sub {alpha}} and D{sub {gamma}} emission, show that recombination dominates the inner leg emission near the target; ionization dominates in a poloidally narrow zone upstream in the inner leg. After deuterium injection, when the PDD transition begins, the profiles of carbon visible emission show first an increase in the inner SOL near the X-point, followed by increases in emission in the lower regions of the outer leg. Deuterium emission at the transition onset decreases at th4e ISP and increases across the private flux region below the X-point. As the transition to PDD conditions proceeds the deuterium emission increases in the private flux region; recombination dominates near the floor and ionization higher near the X-point. Carbon emission appears along both divertor legs and at the X-point. In the final quasi-steady PDD state, the recombination emission in the outer leg is near the separatrix and along the target plate; emission from collisional excitation dominates in the upper part of the outer leg just below the X-point, and carbon emission is localized at the X-point. These results suggest that transport of neutral deuterium between the inner and outer divertor legs through the private flux region plays an important role in the initiation of outer ...
Date: August 1, 1998
Creator: Fenstermacher, M.E.; Allen, S.L. & Hill, D.N.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department