PSP Bibliography





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Found 15 entries in the Bibliography.


Showing entries from 1 through 15


2021

Evolving solar wind flow properties of magnetic inversions observed by Helios

Macneil, Allan; Owens, Mathew; Wicks, Robert; Lockwood, Mike;

Published by: \mnras      Published on: 03/2021

YEAR: 2021     DOI: 10.1093/mnras/staa3983

Sun: heliosphere; Sun: magnetic fields; Solar wind; Astrophysics - Solar and Stellar Astrophysics; Physics - Space Physics

2020

The evolution of inverted magnetic fields through the inner heliosphereABSTRACT

Local inversions are often observed in the heliospheric magnetic field (HMF), but their origins and evolution are not yet fully understood. Parker Solar Probe has recently observed rapid, Alfv\ enic, HMF inversions in the inner heliosphere, known as \textquoterightswitchbacks\textquoteright, which have been interpreted as the possible remnants of coronal jets. It has also been suggested that inverted HMF may be produced by near-Sun interchange reconnection; a key process in mechanisms proposed for slow solar wind release. ...

Macneil, Allan; Owens, Mathew; Wicks, Robert; Lockwood, Mike; Bentley, Sarah; Lang, Matthew;

Published by: Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society      Published on: 04/2020

YEAR: 2020     DOI: 10.1093/mnras/staa951

Astrophysics - Solar and Stellar Astrophysics; magnetic fields; parker solar probe; Physics - Space Physics; plasmas; Solar Probe Plus; Solar wind; Sun: heliosphere

2019

On the Origin of Ortho-Gardenhose Heliospheric Flux

Parker-spiral theory predicts that the heliospheric magnetic field (HMF) will have components of opposite polarity radially toward the Sun and tangentially antiparallel to the solar rotation direction (i.e., in Geocentric Solar Ecliptic (GSE) coordinates, with BX/BY<0). This theory explains the average orientation of the HMF very well indeed but does not predict the so-called ortho-gardenhose (hereafter OGH) flux with which is frequently observed. We here study the occurrence and structure of OGH flux, as seen in near-Earth ...

Lockwood, Mike; Owens, Mathew; Macneil, Allan;

Published by: SOLAR PHYSICS      Published on: 06/2019

YEAR: 2019     DOI: 10.1007/s11207-019-1478-7

Parker Data Used

2018

Generation of Inverted Heliospheric Magnetic Flux by Coronal Loop Opening and Slow Solar Wind Release

In situ spacecraft observations provide much-needed constraints on theories of solar wind formation and release, particularly the highly variable slow solar wind, which dominates near-Earth space. Previous studies have shown an association between local inversions in the heliospheric magnetic field (HMF) and solar wind released from the vicinity of magnetically closed coronal structures. We here show that in situ properties of inverted HMF are consistent with the same hot coronal source regions as the slow solar wind. We ...

Owens, Mathew; Lockwood, Mike; Barnard, Luke; Macneil, Allan;

Published by: The Astrophysical Journal      Published on: 11/2018

YEAR: 2018     DOI: 10.3847/2041-8213/aaee82

parker solar probe; Solar Probe Plus; Solar wind; Sun: activity; Sun: corona; Sun: magnetic fields

2016

The Solar Probe Plus Mission: Humanity\textquoterights First Visit to Our Star

Solar Probe Plus (SPP) will be the first spacecraft to fly into the low solar corona. SPP\textquoterights main science goal is to determine the structure and dynamics of the Sun\textquoterights coronal magnetic field, understand how the solar corona and wind are heated and accelerated, and determine what processes accelerate energetic particles. Understanding these fundamental phenomena has been a top-priority science goal for over five decades, dating back to the 1958 Simpson Committee Report. The scale and concept of su ...

Fox, N.; Velli, M.; Bale, S.; Decker, R.; Driesman, A.; Howard, R.; Kasper, J.; Kinnison, J.; Kusterer, M.; Lario, D.; Lockwood, M.; McComas, D.; Raouafi, N.; Szabo, A.;

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

YEAR: 2016     DOI: 10.1007/s11214-015-0211-6

Corona; Heliophysics; NASA mission; Parker Data Used; parker solar probe; Solar Probe Plus; Solar wind; SPP

2014

Predicting the solar probe plus solar array output

Predicting the output of the Solar Probe Plus (SPP) solar array presents unique challenges as the array operates at very high temperatures and irradiances, and has a water-cooled substrate. A further complication arises because, close to perihelion, each string operates at an irradiance and temperature different from the other strings. This paper provides the methodology and results for computing the output of the array over a range of irradiances from zero to seventy suns, temperatures from -80°C to 164°C, and angle ...

Gaddy, Edward; Butler, Michael; Lockwood, Mary; Martin, Gayle; Roufberg, Lew; Vigil, Cristina; Boca, Andreea; Richards, Benjamin; Stall, Rick; Schurman, Matthew;

Published by: 2014 IEEE 40th Photovoltaic Specialist Conference, PVSC 2014      Published on:

YEAR: 2014     DOI:

Aerospace engineering; Cell engineering; Photoelectrochemical cells; Photovoltaic cells; Probes; Satellites; Solar cell arrays; Sun; Parker Engineering

2013

Solar Probe Plus mission overview

Solar Probe Plus will be the first mission to pass into the solar corona to study how the corona is heated and the solar wind is accelerated. Solving these two fundamental mysteries has been a top-priority science goal for over five decades. The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, is managing the mission for NASA s Living with a Star Program, including the development, build, and operation of the spacecraft. SPP will launch in 2018, performing 24 orbits of the Sun over a 7-year duration. ...

Reynolds, Edward; Driesman, Andrew; Kinnison, James; Lockwood, Mary; Hill, Patrick;

Published by: AIAA Guidance, Navigation, and Control (GNC) Conference      Published on:

YEAR: 2013     DOI:

Carbon; Foams; Heat shielding; Interplanetary flight; NASA; Probes; Solar cell arrays; Solar energy; Spacecraft; Temperature; Thermal insulating materials; Parker Engineering

Solar Probe Plus: A mission to touch the sun

Solar Probe Plus (SPP), currently in Phase B, will be the first mission to fly into the low solar corona, revealing how the corona is heated and the solar wind is accelerated, solving two fundamental mysteries that have been top priority science goals since such a mission was first proposed in 1958. The scale and concept of such a mission has been revised at intervals since that time, yet the core has always been a close encounter with the Sun. SPP uses an innovative mission design, significant technology development and a r ...

Kinnison, James; Lockwood, Mary; Fox, Nicola; Conde, Richard; Driesman, Andrew;

Published by: IEEE Aerospace Conference Proceedings      Published on:

YEAR: 2013     DOI:

Commerce; magnetic fields; Solar wind; Parker Engineering

2012

Solar probe plus mission definition

Solar Probe Plus will be the first mission to touch the Sun - To fly into the solar corona to study how the corona is heated and the solar wind is accelerated. Solving these two fundamental mysteries has been a top-priority science goal for over five decades. Thanks to an innovative design, emerging technology developments and completion of a successful Phase A, answers to these critical questions will soon be achieved. The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, is designing and building the ...

Lockwood, Mary; Kinnison, James; Fox, Nicola; Conde, Richard; Driesman, Andrew;

Published by: Proceedings of the International Astronautical Congress, IAC      Published on:

YEAR: 2012     DOI:

Carbon; Foams; Heating; Interplanetary flight; magnetic fields; Microwave antennas; NASA; Probes; Remote sensing; Research laboratories; Solar cell arrays; Solar radiation; Solar wind; Temperature; Parker Engineering

2011

Solar Probe Plus, mission update

Solar Probe Plus (SPP) will be the first mission to fly into the low solar corona, revealing how the corona is heated and the solar wind is accelerated, solving two fundamental mysteries that have been top-priority science goals for over five decades. Thanks to an innovative design, emerging technology developments and a significant risk reducing engineering development program these critical goals will soon be achieved. The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, is designing and building th ...

Morse, Brian; Kinnison, James; Lockwood, Mary; Reynolds, Edward; Fox, Nicola;

Published by: 62nd International Astronautical Congress 2011, IAC 2011      Published on:

YEAR: 2011     DOI:

Carbon; Heating; Instrument testing; Interplanetary flight; magnetic fields; Microwave antennas; NASA; Probes; Solar cell arrays; Solar radiation; Solar wind; Temperature; Parker Engineering

2010

The Solar Probe Plus solar array development and design

The Solar Probe Plus (SPP) spacecraft will orbit as closely as 9.5 solar radii from the sun; so close that its thermal protection shield (TPS) will reach a peak temperature of 1,400C. To work in this environment, the solar array will use pressurized water cooling and operate in the penumbra formed by the TPS at a 68° angle of incidence. Even with these mitigations, the array will be subject to extremely high intensity and temperature. This paper will summarize the array s environment, present a preliminary design, outlin ...

Gaddy, Edward; Decker, Rob; Lockwood, Mary; Roufberg, Lew; Knutzen, Gayle; Marsh, Danielle;

Published by: Conference Record of the IEEE Photovoltaic Specialists Conference      Published on:

YEAR: 2010     DOI:

Orbits; Probes; Parker Engineering

Solar Probe Plus Reference Vehicle spacecraft

Solar Probe Plus (SPP) will be the first mission to fly into the Sun s lower corona as close as 9.5 solar radii from the center of the sun. Launching no later than 2018, the mission will reveal how the corona is heated and how the solar wind is accelerated, solving two fundamental mysteries that have been top-priority science goals for many decades. The SPP Reference Vehicle spacecraft, described in this paper, accommodates the Science and Technology Definition Team reference payload, and demonstrates feasibility and technol ...

Lockwood, Mary;

Published by: AIAA SPACE Conference and Exposition 2010      Published on:

YEAR: 2010     DOI:

Probes; Parker Engineering

Solar probe plus, a historic mission to the sun

Solar Probe Plus (SPP) will be the first mission to fly into the low solar corona, revealing how the corona is heated and the solar wind is accelerated, solving two fundamental mysteries that have been top-priority science goals for decades. Thanks to an innovative design, emerging technology developments and a significant risk reducing engineering development program these critical goals will soon be achieved. The Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, is designing and building the Solar Pr ...

Kinnison, James; Morse, Brian; Lockwood, Mary; Reynolds, Edward; Decker, Robert;

Published by: 61st International Astronautical Congress 2010, IAC 2010      Published on:

YEAR: 2010     DOI:

Carbon; Interplanetary flight; magnetic fields; Microwave antennas; NASA; Probes; Solar cell arrays; Solar wind; Temperature; Parker Engineering

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

THE SOLAR PROBE PLUS SOLAR ARRAY DEVELOPMENT AND DESIGN

The Solar Probe Plus (SPP) spacecraft will orbit as closely as 9.5 solar radii from the sun; so close that its thermal protection shield (TPS) will reach a peak temperature of 1,400C. To work in this environment, the solar array will use pressurized water cooling and operate in the penumbra formed by the TPS at a 68 degrees angle of incidence. Even with these mitigations, the array will be subject to extremely high intensity and temperature. This paper will summarize the array s environment, present a preliminary design, out ...

Gaddy, Edward; Decker, Rob; Lockwood, Mary; Roufberg, Lew; Knutzen, Gayle; Marsh, Danielle;

Published by:       Published on:

YEAR: 2010     DOI: 10.1109/PVSC.2010.5617077

Parker Data Used



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