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Volume 18, Number 29
July 14, 2024

Editor: Matthew R. Perry
Co-Editors: Mark V. Sykes, Alex Morgan
Email: pen_editor@psi.edu
Twitter: @pen2tweets

o-------------------------TABLE OF CONTENTS---------------------------o

1. 2024 NASA SSERVI Awards
2. Two Open Rank Professors of Planetary Sciences at the University of
   Bern
3. XCT Laboratory Manager at the Field Museum of Natural History
4. Exploration Lab Manager with Jacobs/CMS at NASA-JSC
5. Upcoming SPICE Training Class on the East Coast of the U.S.
6. AGU Session DI003: Core-Mantle Interactions - The Dynamic Duo
   Shaping Our Planet
7. AGU Session EP005: Aqueous Processes Across our Solar System -
   Interpreting How Water Shapes Terrestrial and Planetary Surfaces at
   Different Spatial Scales
8. AGU Session GP011: Planetary Magnetism and Protoplanetary Disk
   Magnetism
9. AGU Session P007: Concepts for Future Planetary Science Missions
10. AGU Session P018: Juno's Multi-Instrument View of Io, Europa, and
    Ganymede
11. AGU Session P028: Planetary Science and Astrobiology with the
    Habitable Worlds Observatory
12. AGU Session P029: Probing Mercury - From Origin to Present, From
    Core to Exosphere
13. AGU Session P038: Titan from Atmosphere to Interior
14. AGU Session P040: Ultraviolet Observing of Solar System Targets
15. AGU Session SM024: Three-Dimensional Magnetosphere Structure and
    Dynamics during Geomagnetic Storms
16. AGU Session U017: Significance of Past and Future Sample Return
    Missions for the Earth and Space Sciences
17. [NASA] SMD: Astrobiology and the Future of Life Meeting October
    16-18
18. [NASA] SMD: Planetary Protection in Advance of Human Missions
19. [NASA] SMD: New Opportunity D.20 Exoplanet Mass Measurement Program
20. Planetary Meeting Calendar Additions
21. Planetary Science Journal - New Papers


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2024 NASA SSERVI AWARDS

NASA's Solar System Exploration Research Virtual Institute (SSERVI)
Awards recognize outstanding achievements in exploration science, and
this year's recipients have each made unique contributions to NASA's
human exploration efforts.

Each year the awards are presented along with an invited lecture from
the recipients at the NASA Exploration Science Forum, taking place this
year July 23-25 at Washington University in St. Louis, MO.

The 2024 Susan Mahan Niebur Early Career Award is presented to Dr.
Casey Honniball and Dr. Jamie Molaro.

2024 Angioletta Coradini Mid-Career Award is given to Dr. Andrew
Rivkin.

The 2024 Michael J. Wargo Exploration Science Award is given to Dr.
Benjamin Greenhagen.

The 2024 Eugene Shoemaker Distinguished Scientist Medal is awarded to
Dr. Don Bogard and Dr. Larry Nyquist.

Please join us in congratulating all the 2024 Award winners.

For information about this year's NESF:

https://sservi.nasa.gov/nesf2024/

For the full 2024 Award Announcement with recipient bios visit:

https://sservi.nasa.gov/articles/awards-2024

For more info about the Awards or to submit a nomination visit:

https://sservi.nasa.gov/awards/


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TWO OPEN RANK PROFESSORS OF PLANETARY SCIENCES AT THE UNIVERSITY OF
BERN

The Division of Space Research and Planetary Sciences within the
Physics Institute of the University of Bern has two openings, as of
2025, for two professors in experimental planetary sciences. The
Division is one of the leading research groups in the field of space
instrumentation for experimental Solar System exploration and is
looking for professors in the fields of planetary remote sensing and in
situ mass spectrometry or in related fields. The initial hiring level
can range from assistant professor tenure track to full professor
according to qualifications (open rank). The successful candidates are
expected to have or further develop an excellent and internationally
recognized track record in the development, construction, and
exploitation of scientific instrumentation flying on spacecraft
missions. The Division offers excellent conditions in terms of
laboratory infrastructure, engineering, and manufacturing capabilities
to build space-grade hardware. The University of Bern has set the aim
of increasing the percentage of women in leading academic positions and
thus strongly encourages female scientists to apply for the positions.

The application deadline is 1 August 2024.

More information can be found at:

https://www.space.unibe.ch/about_us/jobs/questionnaire/index_eng.html

[Edited for length]


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XCT LABORATORY MANAGER AT THE FIELD MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY

The Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago seeks a laboratory
manager for its new X-ray Computed Tomography (XCT) Facility. The
laboratory manager will oversee the operations of the Museum's XCT
facility. Review of complete applications will start August 5, 2024,
with interviews anticipated for August or September 2024. The start
date will be on or after September 9, 2024.

More information can be found at:

https://tinyurl.com/3wtxyhhw


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EXPLORATION LAB MANAGER WITH JACOBS/CMS AT NASA-JSC

The Exploration Lab Manager will:
- Be the primary lab manager and point of contact contractor for the
  Simulant Development Lab (SDL)
- Adhere to all ARES Lab Manager responsibilities
- Work closely with JSC Safety and Occupational Health Specialists
- Set up, maintain, run samples, coordinate service contracts, and
  train users of all equipment and analytical instruments within the
  SDL
- Coordinate with external lab users to ensure test setups are
  conducted in safe and effective manner
- Advocate for lab and simulant usage across JSC and its partners,
  coordinate with stakeholders, provide tours of lab, educate
  interested simulant users on physical and chemical properties of
  available simulants
- Attend planetary conferences, present active simulant projects
- Maintain content of SDL-ARES webpages, SharePoint, Teams; track lab
  usage and provide weekly, monthly, and quarterly status updates as
  needed
- Work collaboratively across ARES laboratories and JSC facilities
- And more...

More details can be found at:

https://tinyurl.com/364wnewm

For more information on Jacobs' partnership with NASA at Johnson Space
Center (JSC), please visit:

https://www.wehavespaceforyou.com

[Edited for length]


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UPCOMING SPICE TRAINING CLASS ON THE EAST COAST OF THE U.S.

NAIF announces the next SPICE training class will take place October
23-25, 2024, on the East Coast of the U.S. in College Park, MD. The
combination of the announcement letter and registration form are
available at:

https://naif.jpl.nasa.gov/naif/WS2024_announcement.html

Registration is required, the sooner the better but no later than
October 1, 2024. Seating is limited and will be offered in the order in
which firm registrations are received.


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AGU SESSION DI003: CORE-MANTLE INTERACTIONS - THE DYNAMIC DUO SHAPING
OUR PLANET

The intricacies of the core-mantle boundary (CMB) play a key role in
the dynamics of the outer core and the long-term evolution of our
planet. Understanding this boundary is pivotal for interpreting Earth's
magnetic field observations, seismic behavior, and gravitational
characteristics. This session aims to bring together the latest
geophysical studies to characterise and understand the CMB's structure,
including its topography and the existence of stable layers, its
dynamics, and how these elements influence the evolution of our
planet's interior over various timescales. We encourage submissions
that offer new insights into these complex dynamics, including
simulations and seismic, magnetic, mineralogical, and gravimetric data
analyses.

Please submit your abstracts here by July 31, 2024:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/225489


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AGU SESSION EP005: AQUEOUS PROCESSES ACROSS OUR SOLAR SYSTEM -
INTERPRETING HOW WATER SHAPES TERRESTRIAL AND PLANETARY SURFACES AT
DIFFERENT SPATIAL SCALES

How does water alter the morphology and composition of planetary
landscapes? How can laboratory, modeling, and analog studies complement
lander, rover, and orbiter data? Can we infer past climate and
habitability on other planets from studying aqueous processes?

If you're interested in these questions and any others related to
aqueous processes across our Solar System, please submit an abstract to
our session by July 31, 2024!

This session intends to increase collaboration across the Earth and
planetary communities and to encourage the exchange of expertise
between scientists who use different techniques!

Click here to view our flyer:

https://tinyurl.com/4epyvxwe

Submit your abstract here:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/228365

Conveners: James Haber, Amanda Rudolph, Ross P. Irwin III, Sharon A.
Wilson


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AGU SESSION GP011: PLANETARY MAGNETISM AND PROTOPLANETARY DISK
MAGNETISM

Magnetic fields of various origins allow for the study of the internal
structure and geologic history of planetary bodies, and the evolution
of the early Solar System. Magnetic data are typically available from
satellites, meteorites, or from surface measurements. In this session
we welcome contributions that cover observational, experimental, and
theoretical investigations (including method development) of the
magnetosphere, crustal magnetism, core dynamics, protoplanetary disk
magnetism and other planetary-body internal magnetic sources.

Please submit your abstracts here by July 31, 2024:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/224149

Thank you,

Caue Borlina, Alain Platter, Rachel Maxwell, Sarah Steele


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AGU SESSION P007: CONCEPTS FOR FUTURE PLANETARY SCIENCE MISSIONS

The pace of innovation in planetary science mission and instrument
concepts continues at a rapid clip. The Planetary Decadal survey
highlights the vast array of scientific questions to be answered
through exploration of our diverse Solar System. In current challenging
budgetary times, with many destinations and science questions to choose
from, development of lightweight, low-cost, cutting-edge enabling
technologies remains more important than ever. The advent of
affordable, accessible Artificial Intelligence (AI) in the past several
years presents an exciting enabling technology for planetary missions,
but also raises questions about safety and reliability.

AGU session P007 is now open for abstract submission and solicits
concepts for novel planetary missions and instruments across the entire
spectrum of technologies that can play a role in future exploration of
the Solar System.

Please contact conveners with any questions:

Morgan Cable (morgan.l.cable@jpl.nasa.gov)
Karl Hibbits (karl.hibbitts@jhuapl.edu)
Conor Nixon (conor.a.nixon@nasa.gov)
Melissa Trainer (melissa.trainer@nasa.gov)

Link for submissions:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/226638

Deadline: 31 July 2024, 23:59 EDT/03:59 +1 GMT.


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AGU SESSION P018: JUNO'S MULTI-INSTRUMENT VIEW OF IO, EUROPA, AND
GANYMEDE

The Juno spacecraft performed close and distant flybys of Ganymede,
Europa, and Io between 2021 and 2024. The data collected during these
flybys provided unprecedented views of these Jovian moons. Juno's
multi-instrument measurements include high-resolution imagery in
visible, ultraviolet, and infrared of the surface geology and
composition, microwave subsurface sounding, electromagnetic sounding of
the sub-surface conductive layers, gravitational sounding of the
interior, as well as the characterization of the electromagnetic fields
and particles environment of these moons.

This session welcomes papers on the observations and models related to
Juno's flybys of Europa, Ganymede and Io, focusing on the surface
composition and geology, ice-shell thermal structure, ocean dynamics,
the structure and dynamics of deeper layers as well as atmospheric and
space environment studies. Ground and space telescope observations of
the Jovian moons and modeling work in anticipation of the Europa
Clipper and Jupiter Icy Moons Explorer (JUICE) missions are equally
welcome.

Deadline: 31 July 2024, 23:59 EDT/03:59 +1 GMT.

Go to:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/226276

Conveners: Anton Ermakov (Stanford), Tracy M. Becker (SwRI), Hao Cao
(UCLA), Lynnae C. Quick (GSFC), Phillip H. Phipps (Univ. of Maryland,
Baltimore County)


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AGU SESSION P028: PLANETARY SCIENCE AND ASTROBIOLOGY WITH THE HABITABLE
WORLDS OBSERVATORY

Habitable Worlds Observatory (HWO) is a NASA mission concept currently
under development that responds to the Astro2020 Decadal Survey's
prioritization of a large, space-based, ultraviolet/optical/
near-infrared-capable telescope capable of directly imaging Earth-like
exoplanets around nearby Sun-like stars. Importantly, HWO will also
have a science scope that can address elements of the Planetary Science
and Astrobiology Decadal Survey through its imaging and spectroscopy of
Solar System worlds. This Great Observatory will revolutionize our
understanding of habitability, search for signs of life elsewhere, and
study planetary system formation/evolution in our Solar System and
beyond. This session invites presentations focused on the major science
questions that could be answered with HWO. Key topical areas will
include characterizing exoplanetary atmospheres, potential biospheres,
and surface environments through direct imaging and transits; Solar
System science; understanding planetary systems; and exoplanet
demographics.

Deadline: 31 July 2024, 23:59 EDT/03:59 +1 GMT.

Go to:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/226393


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AGU SESSION P029: PROBING MERCURY - FROM ORIGIN TO PRESENT, FROM CORE
TO EXOSPHERE

We invite contributions that advance our understanding of the origin
and evolution of the innermost planet. Topics may address Mercury's
interior, surface, chemical composition, dynamics, exosphere, thermal
and magnetic evolution, as well as investigations of Mercury-like
exoplanets. Relevant research approaches include, but are not limited
to, spacecraft data analysis, ground-based observations, laboratory
experiments, and numerical simulations. Contributions highlighting
results (or expected results) from the ESA-JAXA BepiColombo mission are
particularly welcome, as are studies emphasizing a multidisciplinary
approach or highlighting new concepts for future investigations.

The deadline to submit abstracts is Wednesday July 31, 23:59 EDT.

Go to:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/226868

Our invited presenters are Dr. Asmaa Boujibar (Western Washington
University) and Dr. Sebastien Besse (European Space Agency).

We look forward to seeing you there! If you have any questions, please
reach out to any of the conveners.

Emily Fischer, Anne Pommier, Stephan Parman, George Cody


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AGU SESSION: P038 - TITAN FROM ATMOSPHERE TO INTERIOR

Titan remains unique amongst moons of the Solar System, with its deep
hydrocarbon-rich atmosphere, methane meteorology and surface lakes and
seas. It also hosts familiar features seen elsewhere in the Solar
System: craters, dunes, mountains, ridges and gulleys. The
Cassini-Huygens mission of 2004-2017 thrust Titan into the limelight as
never before, and it is poised to take center stage again the 2030s
with the arrival of Dragonfly. Meanwhile, a flurry of laboratory,
theoretical and astronomical study continues apace, working to unravel
deeper mysteries from the Cassini-Huygens dataset and to prepare for
Dragonfly's arrival.

AGU session P038 is now open for abstract submission, and solicits
talks and posters from all aspects of Titan related science, including
laboratory, theoretical, observational and related field analog
research.

Please contact conveners with any questions:

Kendra Farnsworth (kendra.farnsworth@nasa.gov)
Alex Hayes (hayes@astro.cornell.edu)
Kathy Mandt (Kathleen.mandt@nasa.gov)
Conor Nixon (conor.a.nixon@nasa.gov)

Link for submissions:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/227643

Deadline: 31 July 2024, 23:59 EDT/03:59 +1 GMT.


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AGU SESSION P040: ULTRAVIOLET OBSERVING OF SOLAR SYSTEM TARGETS

Ultraviolet spectroscopy and imaging have a decades-long history as
valuable techniques for studying atmospheres, aurorae, plumes and
surface composition and volatiles on asteroids, comet nuclei and moons.
While there continue to be opportunities for UV remote sensing from
Earth orbit and in future robotic missions, the infrastructure for UV
instrumentation is at a crossroads. Existing orbital facilities are
nearing the end of their useful lives and there continue to be many
phenomena that cannot be effectively studied with existing,
high-heritage instrument designs. Exciting advances in UV-optimized
technologies promise new capabilities that can be incorporated into the
next generation of robotic probes, flexible SmallSat missions, and
large aperture space-based observatories. This session welcomes
abstracts covering UV science results, as well as reports on progress
toward developing new technologies such as UV detectors, high
performance coatings and novel sensor designs.

We welcome your abstract submissions for this session!

Go to:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/228195

Deadline: 31 July 2024, 23:59 EDT/03:59 +1 GMT.


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AGU SESSION SM024: THREE-DIMENSIONAL MAGNETOSPHERE STRUCTURE AND
DYNAMICS DURING GEOMAGNETIC STORMS

Earth's magnetic field and the solar wind interplanetary magnetic field
are coupled through the exchange of mass and energy. This coupling
plays out in dramatic fashion during geomagnetic storms, when ground
and space-based assets are most susceptible to space weather effects.
Topics in this session include: (1) Structure and dynamics of the
strongly driven magnetosphere during intense space weather events; and
(2) Strongly driven magnetic reconnection and its coupling to the
larger scale geospace environment. In-situ space-borne observations
(such as MMS, THEMIS, and Van Allen Probes, etc), remote/ground-based
measurements, and advanced numerical simulations are invited covering
all regions of Earth's magnetosphere. This session's goal is to reveal
three-dimensional connections of the dynamic storm-time magnetosphere
through multi-point observations and numerical simulations.

The submission deadline is July 31, 2024, at 11:59 PM EDT.

Go to:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/225153

Student and early-career contributions are especially encouraged!

Please feel free to contact the conveners with any questions (emails
available at above link):

Brandon Burkholder
Jason Beedle
Weijie Sun
Prayash Pyakurel


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AGU SESSION U017: SIGNIFICANCE OF PAST AND FUTURE SAMPLE RETURN
MISSIONS FOR THE EARTH AND SPACE SCIENCES

The analysis of Apollo and Luna samples returned more than half century
ago has not only revolutionized our understanding of the Moon and the
Earth-Moon system, but also terrestrial planet formation processes more
broadly. Since then, NASA has returned samples from a comet (Stardust
mission) and the Sun (Genesis mission), JAXA's Hayabusa and Hayabusa2
missions have returned samples from two asteroids, Itokawa and Ryugu,
and NASA's OSIRIS-REx mission recently returned samples of asteroid
Bennu. We are arguably in a golden age for sample return missions, with
more samples to be returned from the Moon and Mars in the coming years.
This session highlights the significance of past and future sample
return missions in furthering our understanding of our planet and Solar
System, including geological and atmospheric processes on the
terrestrial planets, the origin of life, and the even the formation and
potential habitability of other worlds beyond our Solar System.

The submission deadline is July 31, 2024, at 11:59 PM EDT.

Go to:

https://agu.confex.com/agu/agu24/prelim.cgi/Session/227639

Conveners: Vicky Hamilton, Mini Wadhwa, Hap McSween, Harold Connolly


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[NASA] SMD: ASTROBIOLOGY AND THE FUTURE OF LIFE MEETING OCTOBER 16-18

The Astrobiology and the Future of Life meeting is scheduled for
October 16-18, 2024, at the Lunar and Planetary Institute (LPI) in
Houston, Texas. This meeting is designed to explore the potential of
new interdisciplinary, interdivisional research efforts organized
around the theme of the Future of Life.

For more information, please visit:

https://www.hou.usra.edu/meetings/astrobiology2024/

To submit abstracts, go to:

https://www.hou.usra.edu/meetings/astrobiology2024/abstracts/

Abstract submission deadline: August 2, 2024, 5:00 p.m. CDT

Questions concerning this announcement may be directed to David
Grinspoon at meetinginfo@hou.usra.edu.

[Edited for length]


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[NASA] SMD: PLANETARY PROTECTION IN ADVANCE OF HUMAN MISSIONS

Please join NASA's Science Mission Directorate for a series of
workshops aimed at discussing the priority science goals and Planetary
Protection knowledge gaps that NASA should address in advance of human
presence on the surface of Mars.

The first, a two-day virtual workshop, "Science and Planetary
Protection in Advance of Human Missions Seminar", will take place on
July 31 and August 1, 2024. It will introduce key discussion topics and
knowledge gaps, led by community experts and based on the latest
available data. We will ask attendees to contribute to brainstorming
sessions to identify forward work and potential priorities for the
subsequent workshop.

The second, a three-day virtual workshop to be held in Fall 2024, will
collect abstracts from the community to introduce mission concepts,
research questions, and considerations based on discussions at the
first event. Additional details about the second workshop will be
provided as they are available.

For more information, please visit:

https://tinyurl.com/2s3bscm8

Please send any additional questions to Bob Collom at
robert.b.collom@nasa.gov

Register for the July/August Workshop by visiting:

https://tinyurl.com/4587c6p7

[Edited for length]


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[NASA] SMD: NEW OPPORTUNITY D.20 EXOPLANET MASS MEASUREMENT PROGRAM

D.20 Exoplanet Mass Measurement Program (EMMP) solicits investigations
that will identify and mitigate systematics that currently limit the
precision of radial velocity or astrometry observations from measuring
the masses of temperate terrestrial planets orbiting Sun-like stars.
Proposed investigations should advance tools, techniques, and
understanding to extract small Keplerian signals buried in complex
time-series stellar spectra or astrometric measurements. Proposed
investigations may involve theory, observation, analysis of archival
data, or a combination of these approaches

For more information, please visit:

https://tinyurl.com/mryn7j6h

Questions concerning D.20 EMMP may be directed to Hannah Jang-Condell
at hannah.jang-condell@nasa.gov.

[Edited for length]


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PLANETARY MEETING CALENDAR ADDITIONS

Note: Many face-to-face meetings going forward will have online
components. Check their websites for details.

Posted at https://planetarynews.org/meetings.html

July 31 - August 1, 2024
Planetary Protection in Advance of Human Missions
https://tinyurl.com/2s3bscm8
Online

[Editor Note: If there is a planetary-related meeting, conference or
workshop that you think your colleagues should be aware of, please
send the date, title, URL and location to pen_editor@psi.edu.]


21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21-21

PLANETARY SCIENCE JOURNAL - NEW PAPERS

Direct Links to Open Access Papers

Editor, Faith Vilas
https://psj.aas.org

Short-timescale Spatial Variability of Ganymede's Optical Aurora
Zachariah Milby et al. 2024 PSJ 5:153
https://doi.org/10.3847/PSJ/ad49a2

Simulated Climate of TRAPPIST-1e Using MPAS-A and Comparisons with
Other GCMs
Lixiang Gu et al. 2024 PSJ 5:154
https://doi.org/10.3847/PSJ/ad5546

Global Lunar Crater Density Using Buffered Nonsparseness Correction
Ya Huei Huang et al. 2024 PSJ 5:155
https://doi.org/10.3847/PSJ/ad4ceb


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