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Found 7 entries in the Bibliography.
Showing entries from 1 through 7
Data from the first two orbits of the Sun by Parker Solar Probe reveal that the solar wind sunward of 50 solar radii is replete with plasma waves and instabilities. One of the most prominent plasma wave power enhancements in this region appears near the electron cyclotron frequency (fce). Most of this wave power is concentrated in electric field fluctuations near 0.7 fce and fce, with strong harmonics of both frequencies extending above fce. At least two distinct, often concurre ...
Malaspina, David; Halekas, Jasper; c, Laura; Larson, Davin; Whittlesey, Phyllis; Bale, Stuart; Bonnell, John; de Wit, Thierry; Ergun, Robert; Howes, Gregory; Goetz, Keith; Goodrich, Katherine; Harvey, Peter; MacDowall, Robert; Pulupa, Marc; Case, Anthony; Kasper, Justin; Korreck, Kelly; Livi, Roberto; Stevens, Michael;
Published by: The Astrophysical Journal Supplement Series Published on: 02/2020
YEAR: 2020   DOI: 10.3847/1538-4365/ab4c3b
During the solar minimum, when the Sun is at its least active, the solar wind is observed at high latitudes as a predominantly fast (more than 500 kilometres per second), highly Alfv\ enic rarefied stream of plasma originating from deep within coronal holes. Closer to the ecliptic plane, the solar wind is interspersed with a more variable slow wind of less than 500 kilometres per second. The precise origins of the slow wind streams are less certain; theories and observations suggest that they may originate at the tips of ...
Bale, S.; Badman, S.; Bonnell, J.; Bowen, T.; Burgess, D.; Case, A.; Cattell, C.; Chandran, B.; Chaston, C.; Chen, C.; Drake, J.; de Wit, Dudok; Eastwood, J.; Ergun, R.; Farrell, W.; Fong, C.; Goetz, K.; Goldstein, M.; Goodrich, K.; Harvey, P.; Horbury, T.; Howes, G.; Kasper, J.; Kellogg, P.; Klimchuk, J.; Korreck, K.; Krasnoselskikh, V.; Krucker, S.; Laker, R.; Larson, D.; MacDowall, R.; Maksimovic, M.; Malaspina, D.; Martinez-Oliveros, J.; McComas, D.; Meyer-Vernet, N.; Moncuquet, M.; Mozer, F.; Phan, T.; Pulupa, M.; Raouafi, N.; Salem, C.; Stansby, D.; Stevens, M.; Szabo, A.; Velli, M.; Woolley, T.; Wygant, J.;
Published by: Nature Published on: 12/2019
YEAR: 2019   DOI: 10.1038/s41586-019-1818-7
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
The first in situ measurements of electric and magnetic fields in the near-Sun environment (\< 0.25 AU from the Sun) will be made by the FIELDS instrument suite on the Solar Probe Plus mission. The Digital Fields Board (DFB) is an electronics board within FIELDS that performs analog and digital signal processing, as well as digitization, for signals between DC and 60 kHz from five voltage sensors and four search coil magnetometer channels. These nine input signals are processed on the DFB into 26 analog data streams. A ...
Published by: Journal of Geophysical Research: Space Physics Published on: 06/2016
YEAR: 2016   DOI: 10.1002/2016JA022344
Five spacecraft-plasma models are used to simulate the interaction of a simplified geometry Solar Probe Plus (SPP) satellite with the space environment under representative solar wind conditions near perihelion. By considering similarities and differences between results obtained with different numerical approaches under well defined conditions, the consistency and validity of our models can be assessed. The impact on model predictions of physical effects of importance in the SPP mission is also considered by comparing re ...
Published by: Physics of Plasmas Published on: 06/2014
YEAR: 2014   DOI: 10.1063/1.4882439
3-D PIC (Particle In Cell) simulations of spacecraft-plasma interactions in the solar wind context of the Solar Probe Plus mission are presented. The SPIS software is used to simulate a simplified probe in the near-Sun environment (at a distance of 0.044 AU or 9.5 RS from the Sun surface). We begin this study with a cross comparison of SPIS with another PIC code, aiming at providing the static potential structure surrounding a spacecraft in a high photoelectron environment. This paper presents then a s ...
Published by: Annales Geophysicae Published on: 07/24/2012
YEAR: 2012   DOI: 10.5194/angeo-30-1075-2012
A three-dimensional, self-consistent code is employed to solve for the static potential structure surrounding a spacecraft in a high photoelectron environment. The numerical solutions show that, under certain conditions, a spacecraft can take on a negative potential in spite of strong photoelectron currents. The negative potential is due to an electrostatic barrier near the surface of the spacecraft that can reflect a large fraction of the photoelectron flux back to the spacecraft. This electrostatic barrier forms if (1) ...
Published by: Physics of Plasmas Published on: 07/2010
YEAR: 2010   DOI: 10.1063/1.3457484