I. Koshelev

University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois, United States

Are you I. Koshelev?

Claim your profile

Publications (4)5.04 Total impact

  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: The IMCA-CAT bending-magnet beamline was upgraded with a collimating mirror in order to achieve the energy resolution required to conduct high-quality multi- and single-wavelength anomalous diffraction (MAD/SAD) experiments without sacrificing beamline flux throughput. Following the upgrade, the bending-magnet beamline achieves a flux of 8 x 10(11) photons s(-1) at 1 A wavelength, at a beamline aperture of 1.5 mrad (horizontal) x 86 microrad (vertical), with energy resolution (limited mostly by the intrinsic resolution of the monochromator optics) deltaE/E = 1.5 x 10(-4) (at 10 kV). The beamline operates in a dynamic range of 7.5-17.5 keV and delivers to the sample focused beam of size (FWHM) 240 microm (horizontally) x 160 microm (vertically). The performance of the 17-BM beamline optics and its deviation from ideally shaped optics is evaluated in the context of the requirements imposed by the needs of protein crystallography experiments. An assessment of flux losses is given in relation to the (geometric) properties of major beamline components.
    No preview · Article · Oct 2009 · Journal of Synchrotron Radiation
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Pharmaceutical research depends on macromolecular crystallography as a tool in drug design and development. To solve the de novo three‐dimensional atomic structure of a protein, it is essential to know the phases of the X‐rays scattered by a protein crystal. Experimental phases can be obtained from multiwavelength anomalous dispersion (MAD) experiments. Dedicated to macromolecular crystallography, the IMCA‐CAT bending magnet beamline at sector 17 of the Advanced Photon Source (APS) was upgraded to provide the energy resolution required to successfully perform synchrotron radiation‐based MAD phasing of protein crystal structures. A collimating mirror was inserted into the beam path upstream of a double‐crystal monochromator, thus increasing the monochromatic beam throughput in a particular bandwidth without sacrificing the energy resolution of the system. The beam is focused horizontally by a sagittally bent crystal and vertically by a cylindrically bent mirror, delivering a beam at the sample of 130 μm (vertically) × 250 μm (horizontally) FWHM. As a result of the upgrade, the beamline now operates with an energy range of 7.5×17.5 keV, delivers 8 × 10+11 photons/sec at 12.398 keV at the sample, and has an energy resolution of δE/E = 1.45 × 10−4 at 10 keV, which is suitable for MAD experiments.
    No preview · Article · Jan 2007

  • No preview · Article · Aug 2005 · Acta Crystallographica Section A Foundations of Crystallography
  • Source
    J. Maj · G. Waldschmidt · P. Baldo · A. Macrander · I. Koshelev · R. Huang · L. Maj · A. Maj
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Silicon and diamond monochromators (crystals), often used in the Advanced Photon Source X-ray beamlines, require a good quality surface finish and stress-free installation to ensure optimal performance. The device used to mount the crystal has been shown to be ajor contributing source of stress. In this case, an adjustable mounting device is an effective method of reducing stresses and improve the rocking curve to levels much closer to ideal. Analysis by a topography test unit has been used to determine the distribution of stresses and to measure the rocking curve, as well as create CCD images of the crystal. This paper describes the process of measuring these stresses and manipulating the mounting device and crystal to create a substantially improved monochromator.
    Full-text · Article ·