PSP Bibliography





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Found 14 entries in the Bibliography.


Showing entries from 1 through 14


2021

Effect of Dust Rotational Disruption by Radiative Torques and Implications for the F-corona Decrease Revealed by the Parker Solar Probe

The first-year results from the Parker Solar Probe (PSP) reveal a

Hoang, Thiem; Lazarian, Alex; Lee, Hyeseung; Cho, Kyungsuk; Gu, Pin-Gao; Ng, Chi-Hang;

Published by: \apj      Published on: oct

YEAR: 2021     DOI: 10.3847/1538-4357/ac126e

Solar F corona; Interstellar dust; Interplanetary dust; Circumstellar dust; 1991; 836; 821; 236; Astrophysics - Solar and Stellar Astrophysics; Astrophysics - Astrophysics of Galaxies; Physics - Space Physics; Parker Data Used

Dynamics of nanodust in the vicinity of a stellar corona: Effect of plasma corotation

Context. In the vicinity of the Sun or other stars, the motion of the coronal and stellar wind plasma must include some amount of corotation, which could affect the dynamics of charged dust particles. In the case of the Sun, this region is now investigated in situ by the Parker Solar Probe. Charged dust particles coming from the vicinity of the Sun can also reach, and possibly be detected by, the Solar Orbiter. \ Aims: We use numerical simulations and theoretical models to study the effect of plasma corotation on the motion ...

Czechowski, A.; Mann, I.;

Published by: \aap      Published on: aug

YEAR: 2021     DOI: 10.1051/0004-6361/202141048

Sun: heliosphere; Solar wind; acceleration of particles; Parker Data Used; Interplanetary medium; circumstellar matter

The Dynamic Formation of Pseudostreamers

Streamers and pseudostreamers structure the corona at the largest scales, as seen in both eclipse and coronagraph white-light images. Their inverted-goblet appearance encloses broad coronal loops at the Sun and tapers to a narrow radial stalk away from the star. The streamer associated with the global solar dipole magnetic field is long-lived, predominantly contains a single arcade of nested loops within it, and separates opposite-polarity interplanetary magnetic fields with the heliospheric current sheet (HCS) anchored at i ...

Scott, Roger; Pontin, David; Antiochos, Spiro; DeVore, Richard; Wyper, Peter;

Published by: The Astrophysical Journal      Published on: 05/2021

YEAR: 2021     DOI: 10.3847/1538-4357/abec4f

Solar Physics; Solar magnetic reconnection; Solar wind; 1476; 1504; 1534; Parker Data Used

Measurement of Magnetic Field Fluctuations in the Parker Solar Probe and Solar Orbiter Missions

The search coil magnetometer (SCM) measures the magnetic signature of solar wind fluctuations with three components in the 3 Hz-50 kHz range and one single component in the 1 kHz-1 MHz range. This instrument is important for providing in situ observations of transients caused by interplanetary shocks and reconnection, for the identification of electromagnetic wave modes in plasmas and the determination of their characteristics (planarity, polarization, ellipticity, and k vector) and for studying the turbulent cascade in the ...

Jannet, G.; de Wit, Dudok; Krasnoselskikh, V.; Kretzschmar, M.; Fergeau, P.; Bergerard-Timofeeva, M.; Agrapart, C.; Brochot, J; Chalumeau, G.; Martin, P.; Revillet, C.; Bale, S.; Maksimovic, M.; Bowen, T.; Brysbaert, C.; Goetz, K.; Guilhem, E.; Harvey, P.; Leray, V.; Lorfèvre, E.;

Published by: Journal of Geophysical Research (Space Physics)      Published on: 02/2021

YEAR: 2021     DOI: 10.1029/2020JA028543

Parker Data Used; magnetometer; parker solar probe; search coil; Solar Orbiter

2020

Dust observations from Parker Solar Probe: Dust ejection from the inner Solar System

Context. The FIELDS instrument onboard Parker Solar Probe (PSP) observes dust impacts on the spacecraft. The derived dust flux rates suggest that the particles originate from the vicinities of the Sun and are ejected by radiation pressure. Radiation pressure typically ejects particles of several 100 nm and smaller, which are also affected by the electromagnetic force. \ Aims: We aim to understand the influence of the electromagnetic force on the dust trajectories and to predict the dust fluxes along the orbit of PSP, within ...

Mann, I.; Czechowski, A.;

Published by: Astronomy and Astrophysics      Published on: jun

YEAR: 2020     DOI: "10.1051/0004-6361/202039362"

Parker Data Used; parker solar probe; Solar Probe Plus

The Heliospheric Current Sheet in the Inner Heliosphere Observed by the Parker Solar Probe

The Parker Solar Probe (PSP) completed its first solar encounter in 2018 November, bringing it closer to the Sun than any previous mission. This allowed in situ investigation of the heliospheric current sheet (HCS) inside the orbit of Venus. The Parker observations reveal a well defined magnetic sector structure placing the spacecraft in a negative polarity region for most of the encounter. The observed current sheet crossings are compared to the predictions of both potential field source surface and magnetohydrodynamic m ...

Szabo, Adam; Larson, Davin; Whittlesey, Phyllis; Stevens, Michael; Lavraud, Benoit; Phan, Tai; Wallace, Samantha; Jones-Mecholsky, Shaela; Arge, Charles; Badman, Samuel; Odstrcil, Dusan; Pogorelov, Nikolai; Kim, Tae; Riley, Pete; Henney, Carl; Bale, Stuart; Bonnell, John; Case, Antony; de Wit, Thierry; Goetz, Keith; Harvey, Peter; Kasper, Justin; Korreck, Kelly; Koval, Andriy; Livi, Roberto; MacDowall, Robert; Malaspina, David; Pulupa, Marc;

Published by: The Astrophysical Journal Supplement Series      Published on: 02/2020

YEAR: 2020     DOI: 10.3847/1538-4365/ab5dac

Parker Data Used; parker solar probe; Solar Probe Plus

Predicting the Solar Wind at the Parker Solar Probe Using an Empirically Driven MHD Model

Since its launch on 2018 August 12, Parker Solar Probe (PSP) has completed its first and second orbits around the Sun, having reached down to 35.7 solar radii at each perihelion. In anticipation of the exciting new data at such unprecedented distances, we have simulated the global 3D heliosphere using an MHD model coupled with a semi-empirical coronal model using the best available photospheric magnetograms as input. We compare our heliospheric MHD simulation results with in situ measurements along the PSP trajectory from ...

Kim, T.; Pogorelov, N.; Arge, C.; Henney, C.; Jones-Mecholsky, S.; Smith, W.; Bale, S.; Bonnell, J.; de Wit, Dudok; Goetz, K.; Harvey, P.; MacDowall, R.; Malaspina, D.; Pulupa, M.; Kasper, J.; Korreck, K.; Stevens, M.; Case, A.; Whittlesey, P.; Livi, R.; Larson, D.; Klein, K.; Zank, G.;

Published by: The Astrophysical Journal Supplement Series      Published on: 02/2020

YEAR: 2020     DOI: 10.3847/1538-4365/ab58c9

Astrophysics - Solar and Stellar Astrophysics; Parker Data Used; parker solar probe; Physics - Space Physics; Solar Probe Plus

2017

Reconnection-Driven Coronal-Hole Jets with Gravity and Solar Wind

Karpen, J.~T.; DeVore, C.~R.; Antiochos, S.~K.; Pariat, E.;

Published by: \apj      Published on: 01/2017

YEAR: 2017     DOI: 10.3847/1538-4357/834/1/62

Parker Data Used; magnetic reconnection; magnetohydrodynamics: MHD; Solar wind; stars: jets; Sun: activity; Sun: corona; Astrophysics - Solar and Stellar Astrophysics

2016

The FIELDS Instrument Suite for Solar Probe Plus

NASA\textquoterights Solar Probe Plus (SPP) mission will make the first in situ measurements of the solar corona and the birthplace of the solar wind. The FIELDS instrument suite on SPP will make direct measurements of electric and magnetic fields, the properties of in situ plasma waves, electron density and temperature profiles, and interplanetary radio emissions, amongst other things. Here, we describe the scientific objectives targeted by the SPP/FIELDS instrument, the instrument design itself, and the instrument conce ...

Bale, S.; Goetz, K.; Harvey, P.; Turin, P.; Bonnell, J.; de Wit, T.; Ergun, R.; MacDowall, R.; Pulupa, M.; Andre, M.; Bolton, M.; Bougeret, J.-L.; Bowen, T.; Burgess, D.; Cattell, C.; Chandran, B.; Chaston, C.; Chen, C.; Choi, M.; Connerney, J.; Cranmer, S.; Diaz-Aguado, M.; Donakowski, W.; Drake, J.; Farrell, W.; Fergeau, P.; Fermin, J.; Fischer, J.; Fox, N.; Glaser, D.; Goldstein, M.; Gordon, D.; Hanson, E.; Harris, S.; Hayes, L.; Hinze, J.; Hollweg, J.; Horbury, T.; Howard, R.; Hoxie, V.; Jannet, G.; Karlsson, M.; Kasper, J.; Kellogg, P.; Kien, M.; Klimchuk, J.; Krasnoselskikh, V.; Krucker, S.; Lynch, J.; Maksimovic, M.; Malaspina, D.; Marker, S.; Martin, P.; Martinez-Oliveros, J.; McCauley, J.; McComas, D.; McDonald, T.; Meyer-Vernet, N.; Moncuquet, M.; Monson, S.; Mozer, F.; Murphy, S.; Odom, J.; Oliverson, R.; Olson, J.; Parker, E.; Pankow, D.; Phan, T.; Quataert, E.; Quinn, T.; Ruplin, S.; Salem, C.; Seitz, D.; Sheppard, D.; Siy, A.; Stevens, K.; Summers, D.; Szabo, A.; Timofeeva, M.; Vaivads, A.; Velli, M.; Yehle, A.; Werthimer, D.; Wygant, J.;

Published by: Space Science Reviews      Published on: 12/2016

YEAR: 2016     DOI: 10.1007/s11214-016-0244-5

Coronal heating; Parker Data Used; parker solar probe; Solar Probe Plus

Slow Solar Wind: Observations and Modeling

While it is certain that the fast solar wind originates from coronal holes, where and how the slow solar wind (SSW) is formed remains an outstanding question in solar physics even in the post-SOHO era. The quest for the SSW origin forms a major objective for the planned future missions such as the Solar Orbiter and Solar Probe Plus. Nonetheless, results from spacecraft data, combined with theoretical modeling, have helped to investigate many aspects of the SSW. Fundamental physical properties of the coronal plasma have be ...

Abbo, L.; Ofman, L.; Antiochos, S.; Hansteen, V.; Harra, L.; Ko, Y.-K.; Lapenta, G.; Li, B.; Riley, P.; Strachan, L.; von Steiger, R.; Wang, Y.-M.;

Published by: Space Science Reviews      Published on: 11/2016

YEAR: 2016     DOI: 10.1007/s11214-016-0264-1

Corona; Coronal streamers; MHD and kinetic models; parker solar probe; Solar Probe Plus; Solar wind; Sun

2014

Outgassing modeling for solar probe plus

The spacecraft for the Solar Probe Plus mission, due to launch in 2018, will encounter an extreme near-Sun thermal and plasma environment. Outgassing of materials such as silicone adhesives in this previously unexplored environment can result in deposits on solar arrays, instrument components, and other sensitive spacecraft surfaces. Array surfaces exposed to UV can cause those deposits to be fixed to the surface, degrading their performance. To assess the severity of the deposits, the Solar Probe Plus program has undertaken ...

Donegan, M.; Nichols, J.;

Published by: 28th Space Simulation Conference - Extreme Environments: Pushing the Boundaries      Published on:

YEAR: 2014     DOI:

Adhesives; Deposits; Silicones; Solar cell arrays; Parker Engineering

Solar probe plus solar array cooling system T-Vac test

The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, is designing and building the Solar Probe Plus (SPP) spacecraft and managing the project for NASA s Living with a Star (LWS) program. The main objectives of the SPP mission are to understand the Sun s coronal magnetic field, the causes of solar corona and solar wind heating and acceleration, and the mechanisms of energetic particles acceleration and transportation. To achieve these objectives, the SPP spacecraft needs to make in-situ measurements in ...

Cho, Wei-Lin; Ercol, Carl;

Published by: 28th Space Simulation Conference - Extreme Environments: Pushing the Boundaries      Published on:

YEAR: 2014     DOI:

Cooling systems; Interplanetary flight; NASA; Probes; Software testing; Solar energy; Spacecraft; Thermoelectric equipment; Waste heat; Parker Engineering

2012

Active solar array thermal control system for the solar probe plus spacecraft

The Solar Probe Plus (SPP) spacecraft will orbit the Sun closer than any other previous probe. As dictated by the current mission design, the spacecraft will achieve many perihelia as close as 9.5 RS from the Sun. During those passes, it will encounter a solar flux of ~500 suns, or 70 W/cm2. This flux is more than 50 times larger than the solar heating seen by any previous spacecraft. During the entire mission, the spacecraft and science instruments will be protected by a Thermal Protection System (TPS), and elect ...

Ercol, Carl; Guyette, Greg; Cho, Wei-Lin;

Published by: 42nd International Conference on Environmental Systems 2012, ICES 2012      Published on:

YEAR: 2012     DOI:

Cooling; Cooling systems; Flight control systems; Probes; Solar cell arrays; Spacecraft; Thermoelectric equipment; Waste heat; Parker Engineering

2010

An active cooling system for the solar probe power system

The Solar Probe Plus (SPP) spacecraft will orbit the Sun closer than any other previous probe. As dictated by the current mission design, the spacecraft will achieve many perihelia as close as 9.5 RS from the Sun. During those passes, it will encounter a solar flux of ~500 suns, or 70 W/cm2. This flux is more than 50 times larger than the solar heating seen by any previous spacecraft. During the entire mission, the spacecraft and science instruments will be protected by a Thermal Protection System (TPS) ...

Lockwood, Mary; Ercol, Carl; Cho, Wei-Lin; Hartman, David; Adamson, Gary;

Published by: 40th International Conference on Environmental Systems, ICES 2010      Published on:

YEAR: 2010     DOI:

Cooling; Cooling systems; Orbits; Probes; Spacecraft; Testing; Thermoelectric equipment; Waste heat; Parker Engineering



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