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Planning for a joint scientific space mission <br> An initiative of the European Space Agency and the Chinese Academy of Sciences

Planning for a joint scientific space mission
An initiative of the European Space Agency and the Chinese Academy of Sciences

First Announcement

1st  Workshop
Planning for a joint scientific space mission
Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS) - European Space Agency (ESA)
Chengdu (China)
25-26 February 2014

http://sci.esa.int/esa-cas-workshop
http://jm.nssc.ac.cn

 
Updated 26 March 2014
: The presentations are available for download from the programme page. The posters are available for download from the list of posters.

Updated 21 February 2014: The programme and the list of posters are updated. The list of participants is added.

Updated 21 February 2014The "Participants Handbook" is available for download (pdf) from the right-hand menu, under documentation.

Updated 31 January 2014: Preliminary programme and list of posters online.

Updated 23 December 2013: Registration for 1st workshop is closed.

Updated 22 November 2013: Registration for 1st workshop is open; see below for details.

The European Space Agency's (ESA) Directorate of Science and Robotic Exploration (ESA-SRE) and the Chinese Academy of Science (CAS) have agreed to explore the possibility of identifying a scientific mission which could be jointly implemented by ESA-SRE and the Chinese National Space Science Centre (NSSC) under the CAS.

Purpose and Goals

The goal is to jointly define such a mission through cooperation between the European and Chinese scientific communities.

Activities would follow a collaborative approach through all the phases of the mission: study, definition, implementation, operations and scientific exploitation.

ESA and CAS have agreed that the first step in this process is to promote the interaction between Chinese and European scientists who would be interested in responding to a joint call for proposals for such a mission.

ESA and CAS have agreed that the first step in this process is to promote the interaction between Chinese and European scientists who would be interested in responding to a joint call for proposals for such a mission.

The 1st Workshop will be hosted by NSSC in Chengdu (China) on 25-26 February 2014.

The goals of this workshop are to:

  • Allow European and Chinese scientists to present ideas for cooperative missions, paving the way for potential partnerships.
  • Provide to the community guidelines on the technical and programmatic constraints that need to be considered by potential proposers.

After this first workshop, scientists are encouraged to start discussions with potential counterparts, looking for potential shared interests towards a joint mission proposal.

The 2nd Workshop, to be organised by ESA-SRE in Europe (location to be decided) on 24-26 September 2014, will focus on:

  • Presentations by joint European and Chinese teams on specific scientific objectives and early mission concepts to fulfil these objectives. These will allow ideas for potential joint missions to be further elaborated and scientific cooperation to be extended;
  • Providing more detailed information on the technical and programmatic requirements that need to be fulfilled by the proposed missions and about the terms, conditions and planning for the forthcoming Call.

A few months after the 2nd Workshop ESA and NSSC would, if an agreement in this direction is reached between the two entitities, issue a joint Call for missions. The proposed missions would have to comply with a number of criteria (to be defined along the preparation process), such as:

  • Proposals will have to be co-signed by two Co-PIs, one affiliated with an ESA Member State institution, the other with a Chinese institution;
  • Proposals will have to explicitly demonstrate compliance with the joint mission profiles previously defined by ESA and NSSC (detailed definition of these profiles will be part of the proposal information package);
  • Data policy will have to comply with ESA and NSSC rules;
  • Joint scientific preparation and exploitation will be enforced: all stages (including the data exploitation) will have to be performed by joint teams. Data rights will have to be in all cases shared;
  • Payload provision has to be open to both parties.

Format of the 1st workshop

The 1st workshop will be organised over 2 full days, 25 and 26 February 2014 in Chengdu.

Information about the 1st Workshop is posted on the dedicated ESA based web page http://sci.esa.int/esa-cas-workshop and http://jm.nssc.ac.cn.

The workshop will include three main elements:

  1. Presentations from ESA and CAS to:
    • Introduce the respective frameworks for this joint initiative
    • Provide preliminary guidelines about the applicable technical and programmatic constraints
  2. Invited talks from members of the Chinese and European scientific communities with the objective to:
    • Identify scientific themes that could be of interest to the Chinese and European scientific communities and could be implemented in response to the proposed Call.
    • - Discuss possible approaches for the implementation of a collaborative mission (possibly based on lesson learned from previous and/or current China-Europe collaborations);
  3. Contributed talks (and posters, if needed) on scientific themes/missions proposed by members of the Chinese and European scientific communities.

Participation will be open to the international community and will require registration (see below).

Contributed Speakers

Sufficient time in the Workshop schedule will be allocated to contributed speakers and – if needed – to posters.

Interested scientists may submit an extended abstract (2 pages maximum) of their intended contribution for the 1st Workshop according to the instructions given below.

In addition, scientists interested in presenting a contribution should submit an extended abstract (2 pages maximum) in PDF format + a 1 page brief Curriculum Vitae (CV) in the same file. The extended abstract should include (at least) the following information:

  1. Overview
  2. Science objectives
  3. Suggested payload
  4. Mission concept
  5. Potential areas of collaboration between the two communities
  6. Heritage from previous studies/missions

Submissions of extended abstracts are accepted exclusively in electronic form, using the online submission form that is accessible below (the form opens in a new window).

Registration Form
Registration is closed

NOTE: each PDF file must be less than 50 MB and must not be locked/protected.

Submission deadline: 20 December 2013, 12:00 CET (noon)/19:00 (Beijing Time)

Selection of extended abstracts

The submitted extended abstracts will be scrutinized by the Programme Organising Committee (POC) of the Workshop and assigned as oral or poster presentations. The Authors shall be informed about the POC decisions by 10 January 2014.

Information about the boundary conditions for the candidate missions

To ensure that the Call will result in feasible, cost-constrained mission concepts that could be implemented within the pre-defined programmatic constraints, only candidate mission concepts that comply with the boundary conditions being defined by ESA and CAS will be considered. For further details, please see the separate web page: 'boundary conditions for the candidate missions', linked also in the right-hand manu.

Timeline and deadlines

1st Announcement posted on web and sent to registered people 22 November 2013
Deadline for submitting extended abstracts 20 December 2013
Selection of oral and poster contributions 10 January 2014
2nd Announcement posted on web 30 January 2014
Final Agenda distributed to attendees 30 January 2014
1st CAS-ESA Workshop (Chengdu) 25-26 February 2014
2nd CAS-ESA Workshop (Europe) 24-26 September 2014
Indicative dates for following steps
Joint Call for missions 4th Quarter 2014
Selection of mission 3rd Quarter 2015
Study Phase 2 years
Implementation Phase 4 years
Launch 2021

 

Contact 

European participants can contact Luigi Colangeli (Luigi.Colangeli@esa.int) for further information.

Chinese participants can contact Lilin Sun (sunll@nssc.ac.cn) for further information.

Information about the boundary conditions for the candidate missions

To ensure that the Call will result in feasible, cost-constrained mission concepts that could be implemented within the pre-defined programmatic constraints, only candidate mission concepts that comply with the boundary conditions being defined by ESA and CAS will be considered.

Detailed information about constraints will be progressively defined in the coming months and will be consolidated by the time of the "Call for missions".

The size of the contribution from ESA is envisaged to be comparable to that of a "Small Mission" in the Science Programme, with a similar sized contribution from the CAS.

As it is usual for ESA science missions, the ESA Member States are assumed to provide (partly or fully) the European contribution to the payload elements.

The mission’s science objectives could be in astronomy, solar system science or fundamental physics.

For planning purposes a launch in 2021 is envisaged.

The Call, once issued, will only solicit proposals that can be implemented within the constraints of the joint mission profiles defined by ESA and NSSC. Compliance to the constraints deriving from the joint mission profiles will be strictly enforced during the evaluation of the proposals.

Preliminary technical guidelines

  • Spacecraft launch mass <= 250kg;
  • Payload mass < = 60kg;
  • Payload power 50 watt average (typical);
  • The use of an optional propulsion module can be envisaged for orbit transfer, subject to compatibility with selected launcher;
  • Launcher: Long March 2C/2D, with or without upper stage, if applicable as passenger; Vega if applicable as passenger; or Soyuz as passenger;
  • Operational lifetime of satellite 2-3 years.

Preliminary programmatic constraints

  • The proposed mission should be self-standing and not an element of a larger mission;
  • Moon and Mars exploration missions will excluded from the call as they are covered by the Exploration Programmes in Europe and in China;
  • Technology readiness requirements: TRL6/7 preferable, TRL5 acceptable, by the time of the call;
  • Space segment development schedule below ~3.5-4 years
  • The space segment will have to be ITAR-free, and compatible with the applicable space debris regulations.

 

Practical information for the first workshop

The workshop will take place in Chengdu (Sichuan province). Lufthansa, British Airways and KLM have direct flights from Europe to Chengdu. It is of course also possible to fly via Beijing or Hong-Kong (as well as other locations).

Hotel

The Workshop will take place at the Green Land Hotel:
Green Land Hotel - Sichuan
99 Zhonglieci West Street
Qingyang District
Chengdu, Sichuan Province

 Hotel website: http://www.greenlandhotelchengdu.com/index.htm

A price per night of 320 RMB has been negotiated for conference participants – this rate can be obtained either by reserving directly with the hotel (by phone at +86 28 86628899) or by requesting NSSC to help with the reservation (please email Song Tingting, stt@nssc.ac.cn, mentioning the workshop).

Visa

In order to obtain the necessary visa to enter China, please send an e-mail with your personal and passport data to Ms Lan (lanli@nssc.ac.cn) with copy to Mr Xu (xuyongjian@nssc.ac.cn). You will then receive an invitation letter which you can then use for your visa application at your local Chinese Embassy. It is important that you file your visa application well in time. Once all the forms have been received properly the Chinese Embassy typically needs 4-5 working days to process the visa. Note that Chinese embassies will be closed for the Chinese New Year’s celebration on 3-7 February 2014.

Programme

The workshop presentations are available in pdf format and can be downloaded by clicking on the titles of the talks in the programme below. Some presentations are also available as a slideshow, in which case a second link (.pps or .ppsx) is provided after the title.

To download all presentations from a single session as one zip file, you can use the links provided in each session header.
 

Programme for 1st workshop, 25-26 February 2014

DAY 1: February 25, 2014

INTRODUCTION
Chairman: Ji Wu, NSSC, CAS
Download all [zip, 20 MB]  
Time Subject Contributor
09:00-09:10 Opening Speech Ji Wu, NSSC, CAS, China
09:10-09:25 Overall Introduction Fabio Favata, ESA
09:25-09:50 Technical Constraints Introduction Frédéric Safa, ESA
09:50-10:10 Invited Speech    [.ppsx] Luigi Piro, INAF, Italy
10:10-10:15 Discussion  
10:15-10:35 Invited Speech Weiqun Gan, PMO, CAS, China
10:35-10:40 Discussion  
10:40-11:00 Coffee Break
11:00-11:20 Invited Speech Chi Wang, NSSC, CAS, China
11:20-11:25 Discussion  
11:25-11:45 Invited Speech John Zarnecki, The Open University, UK
11:45-11:50 Discussion  
11:50-13:00 Lunch
13:00-14:00

Poster Session

SESSION I: Space Astronomy
Chairman: Luigi Colangeli, ESA
Download all [zip, 80 MB]  
Time Subject Contributor
14:00-14:10 Welcome Speech Jinghua Cao, CAS, China
14:10-14:20 Welcome Speech Alvaro Giménez, ESA
14:20-14:35  X-Ray Imaging Light Polarimetry Explorer Enrico Costa, IAPS-INAF, Italy
14:35-14:40 Discussion  
14:40-14:55 Einstein Probe - Exploring The Dynamic X-Ray Universe    [.pps] Weimin Yuan, NAOC, China
14:55-15:00 Discussion  
15:00-15:15 Lobster X-ray Telescope Science Julian Osborne, University of Leicester, UK
15:15-15:20 Discussion  
15:20-15:35 GAME: Grb and All-sky Monitor Experiment Marco Feroci, INAF, Italy
15:35-15:40 Discussion  
15:40-15:55 PANGU: A High Resolution Gamma-Ray Space Telescope Xin Wu, University of Geneva, Switzerland
15:55-16:00 Discussion  
16:00-16:20 Group Photo and Coffee Break
16:20-16:35 A Concept of Dark Age Interferometric Array (DAIA) Ding Chen/Jingye Yan, NSSC, CAS, China
16:35-16:40 Discussion  
16:40-16:55 Low Frequency Space Imaging Radio Observatory (LF-SRO) Willem Baan, SHAO, CAS, China
16:55-17:00 Discussion  
17:00-17:15 Cosmology and Molecule Explorer (COME) Di Li, NAOC, China
17:15-17:20 Discussion  
17:20-17:35 Space Very Long Wavelength Array Maohai Huang, NAOC, China
17:35-17:40 Discussion  
17:40-17:55 μAstrometry Alexis Brandeker, Stockholm University, Sweden
17:55-18:00 Discussion  
18:00-18:15 Searching for Habitable Planets: Bright Star Survey Telescopes (BSST) Jilin Zhou, Nanjing University, China
18:15-18:20 Discussion  
 

DAY 2: February 26, 2014

SESSION I: Space Astronomy
Chairman: Shuangnan Zhang, IHEP CAS
Download all [zip, 30 MB]  
Time Subject Contributor
09:00-09:15 SIRIUS - Stellar & ISM Research via In-orbit Ultraviolet Spectroscopy Martin Barstow, University of Leicester, UK
09:15-09:20 Discussion  
09:20-09:35 Joint UV Survey Telescope: Exploring Time-domain Astronomy and Deep Universe Stephane Basa, LAM/CNRS, France
09:35-09:40 Discussion  
09:40-09:55 UV Emission Mapping for Intergalactic Medium & Nearby Galaxies Li Ji, PMO, CAS, China
09:55-10:00 Discussion  
10:00-10:15 The Far Infrared Spectroscopic Explorer (FIRSPEX) Dimitra Rigopoulou, RAL Space/ Oxford University, UK
10:15-10:20 Discussion  
10:20-10:35 The MESSIER Mission: Unveiling The Low Surface Brightness Universe David Valls-Gabaud, Observatoire de Paris, France
10:35-10:40 Discussion  
10:40-11:00 Coffee Break
SESSION II: Solar Physics
Chairman: Arvind Parmar, ESA
Download all [zip, 18 MB]  
11:00-11:15 Magnetic Activity of the Solar Corona (MASC)    [.pps] Frédéric Auchère, Institut d'Astrophysique Spatiale, France
11:15-11:20 Discussion  
11:20-11:35 Solar Energetic Emission and Particles Explorer Siming Liu, PMO, CAS, China
11:35-11:40 Discussion  
11:40-11:55 SWUSV: a Microsatellite Mission for Space Weather and Ultraviolet Solar Variability Luc Damé, LATMOS/IPSL/CNRS/UVSQ, France
11:55-12:00 Discussion  
12:00-13:00 Lunch
13:00-14:00

Poster Session

SESSION III: Space Physics
Chairman: Chi Wang, NSSC CAS
Download all [zip, 8 MB]  
14:00-14:15 REal-time Sun-earth Connections Observatory (RESCO): A Potential Heliophysics Mission at L5 Ying Liu, NSSC, CAS, China
14:15-14:20 Discussion  
14:20-14:35 Weather Sentinel Piero Spillantini, National Institute of Nuclear Physics, Italy
14:35-14:40 Discussion  
14:40-14:55 X-ray Imaging of the Magnetosphere Tianran Sun, NSSC, CAS, China
14:55-15:00 Discussion  
15:00-15:15 Tor - Exploring Dissipation in Solar Wind Turbulence Yuri Khotyaintsev, Swedish Institute of Space Physics, Sweden
15:15-15:20 Discussion  
15:20-15:40 Coffee Break
SESSION IV: Fundamental Physics
Chairman: Fabio Favata, ESA
Download all [zip, 14 MB]  
15:40-15:55 Detection of planetary gravitomagnetic field in general relativity and laser interferometry in space Yunkau Lau, AMSS, CAS, China
15:55-16:00 Discussion  
16:00-16:15 High Sensitivity Geodesy Mission through a Re-flight of LISA Pathfinder Gerhard Heinzel, AEI, Germany
16:15-16:20 Discussion  
16:20-16:35 CGS - Chinese Geomagnetic Small Multi-satellite Mission Aimin Du, IGG, CAS, China
16:35-16:40 Discussion  
16:40-16:55 Gravitation Astrometric Measurement Experiment (GAME) Mario Gai, Ist. Naz. Astrofisica - Oss. Astr. Torino, Italy
16:55-17:00 Discussion  
17:00-17:10 Closing Speech Alvaro Giménez, ESA
17:10-17:20 Closing Speech Ji Wu, NSSC, CAS, China

 

List of posters

The workshop posters are available in pdf format and can be downloaded by clicking on the poster titles in the list below. A single zip file containing all the posters can be downloaded here [26 MB].
 

Posters for 1st workshop, 25-26 February 2014

Poster No. Title First author
1 Mapping the Milky Way in [CII] Frank Helmich, SRON Netherlands Institute for Space Research, Netherlands
2 Observing the transient universe Paul O'Brien, University of Leicester, United Kingdom
3 Who will provide GRB alerts in the future? Nicolas Produit, University of Geneva, Switzerland
4 Swiss Space Atomic Clock Technologies and Applications in Space Science Qinghua Wang, Orolia Switzerland Inc. (Spectratime), Switzerland
5 Implementation of a Space Radio Observatory with a Micro/Nano Satellite Constellation Shufan Wu, Shanghai Engineering Centre for Microsatellites (SECM), China
6 Galactic Bulge Transient Monitor (GBTM): A New X-ray Machine Wenfei Yu, Shanghai Astronomical Observatory (SHAO), CAS, China
7 Radioastronomy Science from the Moon Philippe Zarka, LESIA, Observatoire de Paris, France
8 A Compact Solar Hard X-ray Polarimeter Ezio Caroli, INAF-IASF-Bologna, Italy
9 Development of ion mass spectrometers with high mass resolution Dominique Fontaine, LPP - CNRS - Ecole Polytechnique, France
10 The research of terahertz wave detector for atmospheric particles Weidong Hu, Beijing Institute of Technology (BIT), China
11 The WATCHER Heliospheric and Spaceweather Mission Philippe Lamy, Laboratoire d’Astrophysique de Marseille (LAM), France
12 INSTANT: INvestigation of Solar-Terrestrial Associated Natural Threats Benoit Lavraud, IRAP/CNRS/Université de Toulouse, France
13 Ravens – Magnetospheric Imaging Mission (KuaFu-B) Steve Milan, University of Leicester, United Kingdom
14 AurEx: A low-altitude multi-spacecraft mission to determine spatial and temporal scales of magnetosphere-ionosphere coupling Jonathan Rae, MSSL/UCL, United Kingdom
15 AXIOM: Advanced X-ray Imaging Of the Magnetosphere Steven Sembay, University of Leicester, United Kingdom
16 MIRS - A Map of the Ice Regions in the Solar System J. Agarwal, Max-Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Germany
17 Castalia – A Planetary Science Mission to a Main Belt Comet Hermann Boehnhardt, Max-Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Germany
18 A Chinese/European Exploration Mission to a Binary Near-Earth Asteroid Jürgen Oberst, DLR Institute for Planetary Research, Germany

 

Participants

 

Participants for 1st workshop, 25-26 February 2014
First Name Last Name Affiliation
Frédéric Auchère Institut d'Astrophysique Spatiale, France
Willem Baan Shanghai Astronomical Observatory (SHAO), CAS, China
Qingjiang Bai National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Martin Barstow University of Leicester, UK
Stephane Basa Laboratoire d’Astrophysique de Marseille (LAM) / Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS), France
Karl Bergquist European Space Agency (ESA)
Alexis Brandeker Stockholm University, Sweden
Alessandro Bravar University of Geneva (UNIGE), Switzerland
Jinghua Cao Chinese Academy of Sciences(CAS), China
Song Cao National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Xin Cao Institute of Geology and Geophysics (IGG), CAS, China
Emmanuel Caux Institut de Recherche en Astrophysique et Planétologie (IRAP, formerly CESR), France
Ding Chen National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Linjie Chen National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
Yingzhi Chu Shanghai Academy of Spaceflight Technology (SAST), China
Luigi Colangeli European Space Agency (ESA)
Enrico Costa Institute for Space Astrophysics and Planetology-National Institute for Astrophysics (IAPS-INAF), Italy
Rui Curado da Silva Laboratório de Instrumentação e Física Experimental de Partículas, Portugal
Luc Damé Atmospheres, Environments and Space Observations Laboratory / Institute Pierre Simon Laplace /National Center for Scientific Research/University of Versailles (LATMOS/CNRS/UVSQ), France
Yan Delorme Observatoire de Paris, France
Aimin Du Institute of Geology and Geophysics (IGG), CAS, China
Ran Duan National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
Lijuan En National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Taotao Fang Xiamen University, China
Fabio Favata European Space Agency (ESA)
Andrew Fazakerley Mullard Space Science Laboratory/University College London (MSSL/UCL), UK
Hua Feng Tsinghua University, China
Marco Feroci Institute for Space Astrophysics and Planetology-National Institute for Astrophysics (IAPS-INAF), Italy
Dominique Fontaine Laboratoire de Physique des Plasmas (LPP) - Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS) - Ecole Polytechnique, France
Huishan Fu Space Science Institute, School of Astronautics, Beihang University, China
Mario Gai Ist. Naz. Astrofisica - Oss. Astr. Torino, Italy
Weiqun Gan Purple Mountain Observatory (PMO), CAS, China
Jian-Rong Gao SRON Netherlands Institute for Space Research, Netherlands
Yu Gao Purple Mountain Observatory (PMO), CAS, China
Alvaro Gimenez European Space Agency (ESA)
Damien Gras French Embassy in China
Richard de Grijs Kavli Institute for Astronomy and Astrophysics, Peking University, China
Leonid Gurvits Joint Institute for VLBI in Europe, Netherlands
Gerhard Heinzel Max-Planck Institute for Gravitational Physics (AEI), Germany
Xiaoyu Hong Shanghai Astronomical Observatory (SHAO), CAS, China
Weidong Hu Beijing Institute of Technology (BIT), China
Maohai Huang National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
Li Ji Purple Mountain Observatory (PMO), CAS, China
Gang Jin Institute of Mechanics (IM), CAS, China
Yuri Khotyaintsev Swedish Institute of Space Physics, Sweden
Yunkau Lau Academy of Mathematics and Systems Science (AMSS), CAS, China
Benoit Lavraud Institut de Recherche en Astrophysique et Planétologie (IRAP) / Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS) / Université de Toulouse, France
Alain Leger Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS) and Université Paris-Sud, France
Shijun Lei Purple Mountain Observatory (PMO), CAS, China
Di Li National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
Tanya Lim Rutherford Appleton Rutherford Laboratory (RAL), UK
Siming Liu Purple Mountain Observatory (PMO), CAS, China
Ying Liu National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Yong Liu National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Fabien Malbet Laboratoire d’Astrophysique de I’Observatoire de Grenoble, France
Urs Mall Max-Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Germany
Paul O'Brien University of Leicester, UK
Julian Osborne University of Leicester, UK
Norbert Paluch French Embassy in China
Arvind Parmar European Space Agency (ESA)
Jacques Paul Commissariat à l'énergie atomique et aux énergies alternatives (CEA), France
Luigi Piro Istituto Astrofisica Spaziale e Fisica Cosmica (INAF), Italy
Nicolas Produit Integral Science Data Center (ISDC), Switzerland
Jonathan Rae Mullard Space Science Laboratory/University College London (MSSL/UCL), UK
Dimitra Rigopoulou Rutherford Appleton Laboratory (RAL) Space/Oxford University, UK
Pierre Rochus Centre Spatial de Liege (CSL), Belgium
Frederic Safa European Space Agency (ESA)
Steven Sembay University of Leicester, UK
Zhiqiang Shen Shanghai Astronomical Observatory (SHAO), CAS, China
Xian Shi Deutsches Zentrum für Luft- und Raumfahrt (DLR) Institute of Planetary Research, Germany
Paolo Soffitta Institute for Space Astrophysics and Planetology-National Institute for Astrophysics (IAPS-INAF), Italy
Tingting Song National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Piero Spillantini National Institute of Nucelar Physics, Italy
Meng Su Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)/Harvard University, USA
Lilin Sun National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Tianran Sun National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Feng Tian Tsinghua University, China
Pietro Ubertini Institute for Space Astrophysics and Planetology-National Institute for Astrophysics (IAPS-INAF), Italy
David Valls-Gabaud Observatoire de Paris, France
Giuseppe Valsecchi Media Lario Technologies, Italy
Chi Wang National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Guomin Wang Nanjing Institute of Astronomical Optics & Technology, NAOC, China
Qinghua Wang Orolia Switzerland Inc. (Spectratime), Switzerland
Wei Wang Shanghai Institute of Satellite Engineering, China
Martin Ward Durham University, UK
Fei Wei National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
R. F. Wimmer-Schweingruber Institut fuer Experimentelle und Angewandte Physik, University of Kiel, Germany
Ji Wu National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Shufan Wu Shanghai Engineering Centre for Microsatellites (SECM), China
Xin Wu University of Geneva, Switzerland
Xuefeng Wu Purple Mountain Observatory (PMO), CAS, China
Lidong Xia Shandong University (SDU), Weihai, China
Yongjian Xu National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Jingye Yan National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Yihua Yan National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
Wenfei Yu Shanghai Astronomical Observatory (SHAO), CAS, China
Weimin Yuan National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
John Zarnecki Planetary & Space Sciences Research Institute, The Open University, UK
Chen Zhang National Astronomical Observatories, CAS (NAOC), China
Shuangnan Zhang Institute of High Energy Physics (IHEP), CAS, China
Jianhua Zheng National Space Science Center (NSSC), CAS, China
Jilin Zhou Nanjing University (NJU), China
Zebing Zhou Huazhong University of Science & Technology (HUST), China

 

Last Update: 1 September 2019
17-Jun-2021 06:03 UT

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