While classical microwave tubes use electromagnetic circuits of a rather complex shape where the field maps are also complex, a new field was opened in the last decades with much simpler circuits, allowing much higher powers or frequencies. A need for very high power at millimetre wavelengths appeared particularly in the field of controlled thermonuclear fusion.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Felch, K. et al. (1985) Recent operating experience with Varian 70 GHz and 140 GHz Gyrotrons, Course and Workshop on Applications of rf waves to Tokomak plasmas. International school of plasma physics “Piero Caldirola”.Google Scholar
- Flyagin, V. A. and Nusinovich, G. S. (1985) Powerful Gyrotrons for Thermonuclear Research Infrared and Millimeter Waves 13, Part I V Academic Press, Inc.Google Scholar
- Flyagin, V. A., Gaponov, A. V. Petelin, M. I. and Yulpatov, V. K. (1977) The Gyrotron IEEE Trans on Microwave Theory and Techniques, MTT-25, 6.Google Scholar
- Garin, P. et al. (1987) Symmetrie and non Symmetrie modes in a 200 kW 100 GHz gyrotron, Twelfth International Conference on IR and mm Waves Lake Buena Vista, Fl (sponsored by IEEE).Google Scholar
- Granatstein, V. and Alexeff, I. (eds) (1987) High Power Microwave Sources, Artech House, Dedham, Massachusetts.Google Scholar
- Kreischer, K. E., Danly, B. G., Schutkeker, J. B. and Temkin, R. J. (1985) The design of Megawatt Gyrotrons, IEEE Trans on Plasma Science, PS 13 N 6Google Scholar
- Marshall, T. C. (1985) Free Electron Lasers, McMillan Pub Co, New York.Google Scholar
- Mourier G. (1980) Gyrotron Tubes—A Theoretical Study, Archiv für Elektronik und Übertragungstechnik (Electronics and Communication) Band 13, Heft 12.Google Scholar
- Ortega, J. M. et Billardon, M. (1986) Le Laser Ä Electrons Libres, Pour la Science (French edition of Scientific American) 91–100.Google Scholar
- Valery, C., Flyagin, A. and Nusinovich, G. S. (1988) Gyrotron Oscillators, Proc. IEEE 644–5.Google Scholar