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300 Hz thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler for temperature below 100 K

This letter introduces a thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler system working at around 300 Hz . In the system, a thermoacoustic standing-wave engine is used to drive a Stirling-type pulse tube cooler. Besides the design considerations for key components in each subsystem, the benefits of usin... Full description

Journal Title: Applied Physics Letters 08 January 2007, Vol.90(2)
Main Author: Dai, Wei
Other Authors: Yu, Guoyao , Zhu, Shanglong , Luo, Ercang
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: © 2007 American Institute of Physics (AIP)
ID: ISSN: 0003-6951 ; E-ISSN: 1077-3118 ; DOI: 10.1063/1.2405882
Link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1063/1.2405882
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recordid: aip_complete10.1063/1.2405882
title: 300 Hz thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler for temperature below 100 K
format: Article
creator:
  • Dai, Wei
  • Yu, Guoyao
  • Zhu, Shanglong
  • Luo, Ercang
subjects:
  • Interdisciplinary And General Physics
ispartof: Applied Physics Letters, 08 January 2007, Vol.90(2)
description: This letter introduces a thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler system working at around 300 Hz . In the system, a thermoacoustic standing-wave engine is used to drive a Stirling-type pulse tube cooler. Besides the design considerations for key components in each subsystem, the benefits of using the acoustic amplifier tube to couple the engine and the cooler have been analyzed through both calculations and experiments. So far, a lowest no-load temperature of 95 K has been obtained on the system with the acoustic amplifier tube being used. Since high frequency operation of the system could lead to a much reduced system size, the result shows the potential of using the system in small-scale cryogenic applications.
language: eng
source: © 2007 American Institute of Physics (AIP)
identifier: ISSN: 0003-6951 ; E-ISSN: 1077-3118 ; DOI: 10.1063/1.2405882
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0003-6951
  • 1077-3118
  • 00036951
  • 10773118
url: Link


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descriptionThis letter introduces a thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler system working at around 300 Hz . In the system, a thermoacoustic standing-wave engine is used to drive a Stirling-type pulse tube cooler. Besides the design considerations for key components in each subsystem, the benefits of using the acoustic amplifier tube to couple the engine and the cooler have been analyzed through both calculations and experiments. So far, a lowest no-load temperature of 95 K has been obtained on the system with the acoustic amplifier tube being used. Since high frequency operation of the system could lead to a much reduced system size, the result shows the potential of using the system in small-scale cryogenic applications.
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descriptionThis letter introduces a thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler system working at around 300 Hz . In the system, a thermoacoustic standing-wave engine is used to drive a Stirling-type pulse tube cooler. Besides the design considerations for key components in each subsystem, the benefits of using the acoustic amplifier tube to couple the engine and the cooler have been analyzed through both calculations and experiments. So far, a lowest no-load temperature of 95 K has been obtained on the system with the acoustic amplifier tube being used. Since high frequency operation of the system could lead to a much reduced system size, the result shows the potential of using the system in small-scale cryogenic applications.
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abstractThis letter introduces a thermoacoustically driven pulse tube cooler system working at around 300 Hz . In the system, a thermoacoustic standing-wave engine is used to drive a Stirling-type pulse tube cooler. Besides the design considerations for key components in each subsystem, the benefits of using the acoustic amplifier tube to couple the engine and the cooler have been analyzed through both calculations and experiments. So far, a lowest no-load temperature of 95 K has been obtained on the system with the acoustic amplifier tube being used. Since high frequency operation of the system could lead to a much reduced system size, the result shows the potential of using the system in small-scale cryogenic applications.
pubAmerican Institute of Physics
doi10.1063/1.2405882
date2007-01-08