Advertisement

Photonuclear physics with low intensity photon beams

  • Bernhard A. Mecking
Deutron and Nuclei
Part of the Lecture Notes in Physics book series (LNP, volume 234)

Abstract

Experiments in photonuclear physics are discussed that require a low intensity photon beam and large acceptance detectors. This combination is especially suitable for the investigation of photoprocesses on nucleons and light nuclei. A specific experimental setup for the electron stretcher ring ELSA is presented.

Keywords

Differential Cross Section Photon Beam Nucleon Resonance Pion Photoproduction Meson Exchange Current 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. /1/.
    H. Beil and R. Bergère: Monochromatic and Identifiable Photons Used in Photonuclear Research, Saclay report CEA-N-2144 (1980)Google Scholar
  2. /2/.
    J. Arends et al.: The Tagged Photon Beam Facility at the Bonn 500 MeV Synchrotron, Nucl. Instr. Meth. 201 (1982) 361Google Scholar
  3. /3/.
    L.S. Cardman: Photon Tagging (present practice and future prospects), Proc. of the Magnetic Spectrometer Workshop, Williamsburg 1983 and U. of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign report P/83/12/168Google Scholar
  4. /4/.
    E.A. Dahl: Experimental Determination of the Asymmetry Σ for γd → pn with Linearly Polarized Photons in the Energy Range 230–820 MeV, Bonn University, internal report BONN-IR-82-26 (1982)Google Scholar
  5. /5/.
    J. Arends et al.: Experimental Investigation of the Reaction 12C(γ,E)X in the Photon Energy Range Between Threshold and 450 MeV, Z. Phys. A — Atoms and Nuclei 311 (1983) 367Google Scholar
  6. /6/.
    T. Barnes: Multiquark States, Glueballs and Hermaphrodites, Proceedings of this workshopGoogle Scholar
  7. /7/.
    E.J. Durwen: Differential Cross Sections for the Reaction γ p → π+ n, Bonn University, internal report BONN-IR-80-7 (1980)Google Scholar
  8. /8/.
    R. Kajikawa: Pion Photoproduction and Compton Scattering in the Resonance Region, Proc. of the 1981 Int. Symp. on Lepton and Photon Interactions at High Energies, Bonn, ed. by W. Pfeil, p. 352Google Scholar
  9. /9/.
    I.S. Barker et al.: Complete Experiments in Pseudoscalar Photoproduction, Nucl. Phys. B95 (1975) 347Google Scholar
  10. /10/.
    R. Koniuk and N. Isgur: Baryon Decays in a Quark Model with Chromodynamics, Phys. Rev. D 21 (1980) 1868Google Scholar
  11. /11/.
    H. Arenhövel: Nonrelativistic Approach to Deuteron Photoreactions, Proceedings of this workshopGoogle Scholar
  12. /12/.
    S.J. Brodsky and J.R. Hiller: Reduced Nuclear Amplitudes in Quantum Chromodynamics, Phys. Rev. C 28 (1983) 475Google Scholar
  13. /13/.
    J.M. Laget: Electromagnetic Properties of the π NN System (III). The γD → pn reaction, Nucl. Phys. A312 (1978) 265Google Scholar
  14. /14/.
    W. Meyer: Polarized Targets and Beams, Proceedings of this workshopGoogle Scholar
  15. /15/.
    P.U. Sauer: Form Factors of Light Nuclei, Proceedings of this workshopGoogle Scholar
  16. /16/.
    H.J. Gassen et al.: Measurement of the Two-Body Photodisintegration of 3He in the Δ(1236) Resonance Region, Z. Physik A303 (1981) 35Google Scholar
  17. /17/.
    J.M. Laget: private communication, to be publishedGoogle Scholar
  18. /18/.
    B. Bellinghausen et al.: Measurement of Coherent Pion-Photoproduction on the 3He/3H Isodoublet, Phys. Lett. 134B (1984) 298Google Scholar
  19. /19/.
    J. Ahrens et al.: Measurement of the Total Cross Section for 235U and 238U Photofission in the Δ-Resonance Region, Phys. Lett. 146B (1984) 303Google Scholar
  20. /20/.
    J. Arends et al.: Experimental Investigation of the Deuteron Photodisintegration in the Δ-Resonance Region, Nucl. Phys. A412 (1984) 509Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag 1985

Authors and Affiliations

  • Bernhard A. Mecking
    • 1
  1. 1.Physikalisches InstitutUniversität BonnW.-Germany

Personalised recommendations