2-7 June 2019
Simon Fraser University
America/Vancouver timezone
Welcome to the 2019 CAP Congress Program website! / Bienvenue au siteweb du programme du Congrès de l'ACP 2019 !

Resonance Ionization Laser Ion Source – pure radioactive ion beams & in-source laser spectroscopy

4 Jun 2019, 11:00
DAC FT I (Simon Fraser University)


Simon Fraser University

Oral not-in-competition (Graduate Student) / Orale non-compétitive (Étudiant(e) du 2e ou 3e cycle) Applied Physics and Instrumentation / Physique appliquée et de l'instrumentation (DAPI / DPAI) T2-11 General Instrumentation (DAPI) | Instrumentation générale (DPAI)


Maryam Mostamand (University of Manitoba- TRIUMF)


In-source laser resonance ionization spectroscopy aims to drastically increase the resonant laser ionization efficiency for element species. This can be achieved by finding auto-ionizing (AI) states suitable for laser resonance ionization. Isotope separator on-line (ISOL) facilities such as the isotope separator and accelerator (ISAC) at TRIUMF produce a wide variety of exotic radio-isotopes for experiments on nuclear structure, astrophysical processes and material sciences. These facilities are ideally suited for fundamental research on nuclear structure but also are the place to perform atomic spectroscopy in search of energy levels of radioactive elements. The study of atomic transitions along long chains of isotopes of a particular element allows also to study the evolution of nuclear charge radii as a function of neutron number via the hyperfine interaction.
The TRIUMF resonance ionization laser ion source (TRILIS) is an efficient tool to provide pure ion beams using the element selective resonance ionization process and an instrument for ultra-sensitive atomic spectroscopy by means of laser resonance ionization. .
For laser ionization scheme development on stable isotopes and ion source development, an off-line test stand was built and is being operated in parallel to the on-line laser ion source. This allows to conduct the required instrumentation developments for forefront experiments with rare isotopes in the service of nuclear physics experiments.

Primary authors

Maryam Mostamand (University of Manitoba- TRIUMF) Ruohong Li (TRIUMF) Jekabs Romans (KU Leuven) Bianca Reich (TRIUMF, U Heidelberg, Germany) Jens Lassen (TRIUMF, Simon Fraser university, U of M)

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