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NSF Panel on Light Source Facilities Workshop, January 9-10, 2008

January 9, 2008 8:00 AM  to 
January 10, 2008 5:00 PM
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

The NSF Panel on Light Source Facilities workshop was held at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory on January 9-10, 2008. Presentations from this workshop are provided below.

Meeting Type

W. Lance Haworth, (703) 292-8040,
Guebre X. Tessema, (703) 292-4935,

NSF Related Organizations
Directorate for Mathematical & Physical Sciences
Division of Materials Research

NSF LLNL Workshop Jan 2008
NSF-LLNL Workshop Agenda, January 9-10, 2008
NSF Advisory Panel on Light Source Facilities, Tony F. Chan, NSF
Basic Energy Sciences Scientific User Facilities, Pedro A. Montano
A Perspective from NIH on Light Source Facilities, Jeremy M. Berg, NIH
NSLS-II, Steven Dierker, BNL
Upgrades to Third Generation Synchrotrons: The Advanced Photon Source, J. Murray Gibson, APS
Beyond 3rd Generation: Overview, Samuel Krinsky, BNL
Next Generation Light Sources, Roger W. Falcone, UC Berkeley
The Linac Coherent Light Source at SLAC, Jerome B. Hastings, SLAC
Energy Recovery Linacs (ERL), Sol M. Gruner, Cornell
Design of a VUV/Soft X-ray FEL Facility, Joseph Bisognano, UW-Madison
The Seeded X-ray FEL Concept: The Ultimate Source, David E. Moncton, MIT
Supporting Technologies: Optics, Detectors and Data Challenges, Gopal Shenoy, ANL
A Laser Driven Linear Accelerator: A Pathway Toward Attosecond Coherent X-rays, Robert L. Byer, Stanford University
ChemMatCARS: A Synchrotron Resource for Chemistry and Materials Research at the Advanced Photon Source, P. James Viccaro, UChicago
Conceptual Design for Big Light
Light Source Advancement at the JLab FEL, George R. Neil, Jefferson Lab
Soft and Hard X-rays Sources in Europe, Yves Petroff, ESRF
Using coherent x-rays to study the dynamics of condensed matter, Simon Mochrie, Yale University
Potential Users, James Viccaro, University of Chicago
History of biological structure: sources of radiation, Dagmar Ringe, Brandeis
NSF Panel on Light Source Facilities AMO Physics Applications: a fruitful partnership, Philip Bucksbaum, Stanford