The Technology Strategy Board, the Nuclear Decommissioning Authority (NDA) and the Department of Energy and Climate Change (DECC) are launching two brand new competitions for 'Developing the civil nuclear supply chain' with up to £13 million being made available.
CERN have released a market survey for: MS-4004/IT - Supply and support of High Performance Ethernet Network Switches. This Market Survey concerns the supply of layer 2 and layer 3 Ethernet switches with 10/100/1000baseT Ethernet ports and/or 10/40Gigabit Ethernet ports.
UKTI and partner organisations are travelling across England to raise awareness of procurement opportunities from large-scale global scientific infrastructure projects.
CERN have released a market survey for: MS-3998/TE/LHC - Supply of MgB2Wire for the Superconducting Link Project at CERN
The Technology Strategy Board is about to launch a £4.75m competition stimulating innovation and growth in electronics manufacturing.
CERN have released a price enquiry for DO-28568/TE/EPC - Supply of a current output DCCTs with 1000:1 ratio and 600A nominal current.
Documentation related to the Upgrade Programme
Producing nano-sized beams needs long beamlines, which, at the ESRF, will reach 120 metres and in two cases even 250 metres. A combination of two extended experimental hall buildings along with a satellite building for the very long beamline ID16 with two end stations addresses this need.
Making available state-of-the-art instrumentation and associated enabling technologies are one of the pillars of the Upgrade Programme. Driven by the upgrade beamline projects, many different key technological areas have been identified and tackled.
The reliability and high performance of the accelerator complex producing the X-ray beams has always been a key element of the ESRF’s success.
The first phase of the Upgrade includes the development of eight Upgrade Beamline projects along with refurbishment of existing beamlines.
X-rays are ideally suited for studying matter at the atomic length- and time-scales. Scientists use brilliant beams of X-ray photons for experiments in physics, chemistry, health and life sciences, material sciences, environment, industrial research and increasingly cultural heritage.