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Journal Cover   Contributions to Plasma Physics
  [SJR: 0.717]   [H-I: 31]   [2 followers]  Follow
   Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
   ISSN (Print) 0863-1042 - ISSN (Online) 1521-3986
   Published by John Wiley and Sons Homepage  [1609 journals]
  • Cover Picture: Contrib. Plasma Phys. 6/2015
    • PubDate: 2015-06-08T10:14:02.014689-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201590008
  • Issue Information: Contrib. Plasma Phys. 6/2015
    • PubDate: 2015-06-08T10:14:01.006965-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201590009
  • Doubly‐Charged Xe Ions Evidenced by Time Resolved RPA Measurement in
           the Far Field Plume of a Low‐Power HET
    • Authors: T. Gibert; L. Balika, F. Diop, A. Bouchoule
      Abstract: A low power Hall Effect Thruster (HET), based on a permanent magnet circuit, was investigated in the GREMI laboratory facility. The thruster operated in the working range between 50 and 300 W and the previously measured thrust is between 4 and 16 mN for an anodic efficiency respectively between 15% and 27%. The pulsed character of the thruster current is an important feature of this HET. The ion current's bursts are recorded at 30 and 70 cm from the exit plane in the thruster plume and are time‐resolved, which lead to a preliminary analysis of the time of flight (TOF) phenomena. This paper presents a detailed study of these bursts of ion current in the plume. The total ion current is shown to be a superposition of 2 distinct contributions of charged species. In complement, a controlled single current interruption in stable anodic current condition leads to exactly the same features than in oscillating mode. This crucial verification garantees the validity of the time of flight origine of the two distinct contributions. Then, the slower one is the more intense and is proportional to the ion Xe+ current whereas the faster one could be attributed either to doubly‐charged Xe++ or to superfast Xe+. The work presents a way to determine unambiguously the nature of the fast contribution by recording the Retardated Potential Analyser (RPA) signals at various repelling grid potentials with respect to time. The energy distribution of the 2 wellseparated contributions are reconstructed and confirms the contribution of doubly‐charged xenon ions (Xe++) in the plume. This way of RPA collecting data and interpretation presents the main advantage tobe an easy way for the identification of the nature of the charged species in the plume. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-06-08T02:50:13.445322-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400007
  • On the Theory of Hydrogen Atom Ionization by Ultra‐Short
           Electromagnetic Pulses
    • Authors: V. A. Astapenko; V. S. Lisitsa
      Abstract: An investigation of the probability of hydrogen atom ionization by ultra‐short electromagnetic pulses is carried out in the frame of perturbation theory We consider the case when the electric field strength amplitude E0 in a pulse by two orders lower than characteristic atomic field strength Ea (Ea ≅ 5.1 · 109 V/cm). A detailed investigation of the dependence of the probabilities on the pulse duration was performed for Gaussian pulse shapes. In the case where the carrier frequency of the Gaussian pulse is larger than the atomic ionization potential, the probability goes to the standard limit of perturbation per unit time. At the same pulse durations, the probabilities for carrier frequencies less than the ionization potential go to zero. The frequency dependence of the ionization probability becomes equal to the standard threshold dependence with increasing pulse duration time. A comparison between the ionization effects caused by wavelet pulses without carrier frequency and Gaussian pulses with carrier frequency shows that the same ionization probability values are achieved when the pulse carrier frequency is detuned by about 20% from the ionization threshold. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-06-08T02:50:12.335267-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201500007
  • Faraday Rotation of Overdense Magnetized Plasma
    • Authors: L. Rajaei; S. Miraboutalebi, M. Nejati
      Abstract: In this study, we investigate Faraday rotation of electromagnetic waves that are anomalously transmitted through an over‐dense magnetized plasma layer. Here, magnetized plasma indicates that the plasma layer is immersed in a uniform magnetic field. Firstly, normally opaque over‐dense magnetized plasma is shown to be transparent to obliquely incident electromagnetic waves. This high transparency can be achieved by providing conditions for resonant excitations of plasmonic modes. The resonant characteristics of the transmission coefficient of the considered structure are determined and discussed. The conditions under which the magnetized plasma behaves as a complete reflector are also obtained. Faraday rotation is shown to be enhanced under high transparency conditions. The reflected wave also exhibits Faraday rotation and is enhanced under total reflection conditions. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-06-08T02:50:11.188338-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400074
  • On the Conductance of the Gas Discharge Plasma at Space Anisotropic
    • Authors: D. Zhechev; V. Steflekova, J. T. Costello, N. Bundaleska
      Abstract: The galvanic manifestation of two transformations of degenerate magnetic states of the neon atom, namely self‐alignment → non‐alignment and alignment ↔ orientation is studied by monitoring the voltage across the discharge in a range of hollow cathode discharge (HCD) lamps. The application of a magnetic field to the discharge disorders the self‐alignment. Alignment and orientation are optically induced and their effect on the discharge conductance is compared by measuring the optogalvanic signals. The degenerate states investigated are found to contribute to the gas discharge conductance in a manner which depends on their degree of coherence. Various hollow cathode discharge media are studied including Ne/As, Ne/Cu, Ne/Ni, Ne/Cd, Ne/Li and Ne/Ca in the corresponding trademarked HCD spectral lamps. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-05-27T02:53:18.678416-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400102
  • Planar and Nonplanar Shock Waves in a Degenerate Quantum Plasma
    • Authors: S. A. Ema; M. R. Hossen, A. A. Mamun
      Abstract: The nonlinear propagation of modified electron‐acoustic (mEA) shock waves in an unmagnetized, collisionless, relativistic, degenerate quantum plasma (containing non‐relativistic degenerate inertial cold electrons, both nonrelativistic and ultra‐relativistic degenerate hot electron and inertial positron fluids, and positively charged static ions) has been investigated theoretically. The well‐known Burgers type equation has been derived for both planar and nonplanar geometry by employing the reductive perturbation method. The shock wave solution has also been obtained and numerically analyzed. It has been observed that the mEA shock waves are significantly modified due to the effects of degenerate pressure and other plasma parameters arised in this investigation. The properties of planar Burgers shocks are quite different from those of nonplanar Burgers shocks. The basic features and the underlying physics of shock waves, which are relevant to some astrophysical compact objects (viz. non‐rotating white dwarfs, neutron stars, etc.), are briefly discussed. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-05-27T02:53:17.563393-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201500003
  • Fluid Simulation of a Cusped Field Thruster
    • Authors: H. Liu; H. Wu, Y. Meng, S. Yang, J. Zhang, D. Yu
      Abstract: The cusped field thruster is a kind of newly developed electric propulsion device. The electric field at the channel exit and the low frequency oscillation were measured by former experiments. While the formation mechanism of them have not been fully interpreted yet. Through studying two distinguishing typical electron paths in the thrusters, a fluid model is built up along two electron paths, and then the model is completed by synthetically analyzing the effect of two electron paths. Time‐averaged electric potential distribution, anode current oscillation curve and time‐synchronized atom density and ion density distribution are obtained by simulation. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-05-27T02:53:16.460623-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201500011
  • Influence of Gap Spacing between Dielectric Barriers in Atmospheric
           Pressure Discharges
    • Authors: M.M. Iqbal; M.M. Turner
      Abstract: The breakdown activity in helium atmospheric pressure dielectric barrier discharge (DBD) plasma is strongly modified by introducing small impurities (nitrogen (N2) and air in ppm), although its precise implications for the behavior of discharge plasma is not evident under several constraints. In this simulation study, we investigate the influence of gap spacing between the dielectric barriers to explore the dynamic modification in the structure of discharge plasma in distinct phases of the discharge current pulse using a two‐dimensional fluid model in He‐air gas mixture. Specifically, the impact of nitrogen and air impurities is contrasted by exploring the spatial distributions of electrons in the breakdown phase under similar operating conditions. The filamentary mode of DBD plasma in He‐N2 is transformed into uniform glow discharge in He‐air gas mixture by the dominant effect of Penning ionization. Finally, the outcomes of two‐dimensional fluid model are validated by comparing with three‐dimensional fluid model to provide the reliability of numerical simulations. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-04-01T06:10:45.088714-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400035
  • PIC/MCC Simulation of Electron and Ion Currents to Spherical Langmuir
    • Authors: D. Trunec; Z. Bonaventura, P. Zikán, J. Jánský
      Abstract: The Particle In Cell/Monte Carlo Collisions (PIC/MCC) simulation was used for the calculation of electron and ion currents to a spherical Langmuir (electrostatic) probe. This simulation took into account the collisions of collected charged particles with neutral gas particles around the probe and it can calculate the probe currents at higher neutral gas pressures. The improvements of usual simulation techniques enabled to speed up the simulation and to calculate the probe current even for neutral gas pressures above 1 kPa. The simulations were carried out for two cases: i) probe with radius of 0.5 mm in non‐thermal plasma with high electron temperature, ii) probe with radius of 10 µm in afterglow plasma with low electron temperature. The influence of probe radius on electron probe current was also studied. The simulations showed that thick sheath limit of OML theory provides incorrect values of probe current for probes with radii larger than 200 µm at plasma parameters considered even at very low neutral gas pressures. The probe characteristics were calculated for probe with 0.5 mm radius for pressures up to 500 Pa and for probe with 10 µm radius for pressures up to 3 kPa. The influence of collisions on electron and ion probe current was demonstrated and the procedure for determination of electron and ion densities from the probe measurement at higher pressures was developed. The results from PIC/MCC simulations were compared with results from continuum theory. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-04-01T06:10:44.094155-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400046
  • Second Harmonic Generation of Self Focused Cosh‐Gaussian Laser Beam
           in Collisionless Plasma
    • Authors: A. Singh; N. Gupta
      Abstract: This paper presents an investigation of self‐focusing of a Cosh‐Gaussian (ChG) laser beam and its effect on second harmonic generation in collisionless plasma. In the presence of ChG laser beam the carriers get redistributed from high field region to low field region on account of ponderomotive force as a result of which a transverse density gradient is produced in the plasma which in turn generates an electron‐plasma wave at pump frequency. Generated plasma wave interacts with the incident laser beam and hence generates its second harmonics. Moment theory has been used to derive differential equation governing the evolution of spot size of ChG laser beam propagating through collisionless plasma. The differential equation so obtained has been solved numerically. The effect of decentered parameter, intensity of ChG laser beam and density of plasma on self‐focusing of the laser beam and second harmonic yield has been investigated. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-04-01T06:10:42.298535-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400071
  • Gas Chromatography Analysis of Discharge Products in N2‐CH4 Gas
           Mixture at Atmospheric Pressure: Study of Mimic Titan's Atmosphere
    • Authors: L. Torokova; J. Watson, F. Krcma, V. Mazankova, N. J. Mason, G. Horvath, S. Matejcik
      Abstract: In this paper, we report presence of various organic products formed in a flowing atmospheric glow discharge fed by gas mixture containing 1‐5 % of methane in nitrogen, which mimics the Titan's atmosphere. Gaseous products from the discharge exhaust were analysed by Gas Chromatography with Mass Spectrometry (GC‐MS). The experimental results revealed C2H2, HCN, and CH3CN as the major products. Various hydrocarbons and nitriles were the other determined gaseous products. Whilst many of these compounds have been predicted and/or observed in the Titan atmosphere, the present plasma experiments provide evidence of both the chemical complexity of Titan atmospheric processes and the mechanisms by which larger species grow prior to form the dust that should cover much of the Titan's surface. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-04-01T06:10:41.407385-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400052
  • Note on Mechanism for Formation of Bulbs (Structures) in Complex Plasmas
           with Grains of Different Size
    • Authors: V. Tsytovich; R. Suetterlin, H. Thomas, A. Ivlev
      Abstract: In this note the phenomena of formation of grain bulbs (compact grain structure) in presence of grains with different size is discussed from point of view of grain force balance. The requirement is found showing where in the equilibrium conditions the larger size grains are expelled from the regions of smaller size grains forming dust bulbs containing only the smallest size grains. The experiments where this phenomenon was observed are discussed. It is possible to conclude that these experiments can serve as direct evidence for existence of the non‐linear screening of individual grains and for excitation of collective large scale electric fields that balances the drag forces in domain of structures. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-04-01T06:10:31.608886-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201500012
  • Contents: Contrib. Plasma Phys. 6/2015
    • Pages: 435 - 436
      PubDate: 2015-06-08T10:14:00.937696-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201510007
  • Quantum Hydrodynamics for Plasmas – a Thomas‐Fermi Theory
    • Authors: D. Michta; F. Graziani, M. Bonitz
      First page: 437
      Abstract: The idea to describe quantum systems within a hydrodynamic framework (quantum hydrodynamics, QHD) goes back to Madelung and Bohm. While such a description is formally exact for a single particle, more recently the concept has been applied to many‐particle systems by Manfredi and Haas [Phys. Rev. B 64, 075316 (2001)] and received high popularity in parts of the quantum plasma community. Thereby, often the applicability limits of these equations are ignored, giving rise to unphysical predictions. Here we demonstrate that modified QHD equations for plasmas can be derived from Thomas‐Fermi theory including gradient corrections. This puts QHD on firm grounds. At the same time this derivation yields a different prefactor, γ = (D – 2/3D), in front of the quantum (Bohm) potential which depends on the system dimensionality D. Our approach allows one to identify the limitations of QHD and to outline systematic improvements. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-05-13T01:50:13.548426-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201500024
  • A Spectrally Resolved Motional Stark Effect Diagnostic for the TJ‐II
    • Authors: K. J. McCarthy; N. Panadero, A. López‐Fraguas, J. Hernández, B. van Milligen
      First page: 459
      Abstract: A spectrally resolved motional stark effect (MSE) diagnostic has been implemented for the TJ‐II stellarator to quantify the magnitude and pitch of components of the magnetic field created in this magnetic confinement device. The system includes a compact diagnostic neutral beam injector (DNBI) that provides a short pulse of accelerated neutral hydrogen atoms with an e–1 beam radius of 2.1 cm to stimulate the Doppler‐displaced Balmer Hα emissions, which are the basis for this diagnostic. Measurement of the wavelength separation of the Stark splitting of the Hα spectrum, as well as of the relative line intensities of its components, allow the local magnitude and direction of the internal magnetic field components to be measured at 10 positions across the plasma. The use of a DNBI extends such measurements to the electron cyclotron resonance (ECR) heated phases of plasmas while also overcoming the need for the complicated inversion techniques that are required when such measurements are performed with a heating neutral beam injector (NBI). Moreover, the use of the shot‐to‐shot technique with reproducible discharges further simplifies fits to the MSE spectra as nearby impurity spectral emission lines can be eliminated or significantly reduced. After outlining the principles of this technique and the diagnostic set‐up, magnetic field measurements made during ECR or NBI heating phases are reported for a range of magnetic configurations and are compared with vacuum magnetic field estimates in order to evaluate the capabilities and limitations of this diagnostic for the TJ‐II. (© 2015 WILEY‐VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
      PubDate: 2015-01-23T07:40:20.505008-05:
      DOI: 10.1002/ctpp.201400067
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