Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar telescope

Lead Research Organisation: University of Warwick
Department Name: Physics

Abstract

In recent years, a wealth of observational data from a range of (highly successful) ground- and satellite-based solar facilities has revealed the perplexing and complex nature of the Sun's atmospheric structure and dynamics. This tremendous complexity is a result of the continuous interaction of the plasma motions with the magnetic field. To understand these interactions, we need to observe, model and interpret solar phenomena over a wide range of spatial and temporal scales, and in particular establish the links between the small-scale processes and the large-scale phenomena.

Solar physics research is very strong in the UK and an area of high priority in the STFC Roadmap. The commissioning of the Rapid Oscillations in Solar Atmosphere imager in 2009 allowed the UK community to expand both its user base of ground-based solar facilities and its exploitation of data from such facilities, which can provide higher spatial and temporal resolution that their satellite-based counterparts. For the future, the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (ATST), under construction by the US National Solar Observatory with first-light expected in 2019, will be a truly revolutionary facility for ground-based solar physics. It will operate in the optical and near-infrared and be the pre-eminent ground-based solar telescope for the foreseeable future. Key advances in its instrumentation over that currently available include ultra-high spatial (25 km on the solar surface) and temporal (millisecond) resolution, high resolution imaging spectroscopy and coronal magnetometry. The first-light science objectives of the ATST are at the core of UK solar physics research programmes, and it is clearly important for the UK community to have access to the facility to remain competitive.

Current UK-led technology has been highlighted as the best option for detectors meeting the science requirements of the ATST. In this proposal we aim to secure UK participation in the ATST and maximise the science return for the UK community at the time of first-light. This will be achieved by a joint programme, funded by STFC, a consortium of UK universities/research institute and industry (Andor Technology plc), on the development of new state-of-the-art detectors for the ATST, plus a set of software tools that will allow the optimal planning of ATST observations and the processing of the resultant datasets.

The main academic benefit for the UK will be dedicated observing time on the world-leading ATST facility, which our solar physics community will be in an excellent position to exploit. In terms of non-academic benefit, the proposed detector development will have a significant socio-economic impact and is therefore in line with the STFC strategy for economic growth through innovation. It will open new technological markets and provide growth and diversity in existing detector markets.

Planned Impact

We refer to the Impact Summary to the full PRPP proposal submission coordinated by the lead Institute (Queen Mary Belfast).

Publications

10 25 50
 
Description As part of the UK STFC DKIST consortium Warwick PI leads the coordination of work package 2 to produce a data-analysis tool chain for solar observations. A full list of software packages from the various participating members has been identified at a workshop meeting in November 2017 at Warwick, and all information has been brought together on a website hosted at Warwick (password 'gondolin'), ready for testing, and then later to be shared with the community.
Exploitation Route The software developed, using IDL and Python, such as image filtering and feature extraction has elements that will be used for other science data, including ground-based solar data.
Sectors Aerospace, Defence and Marine,Digital/Communication/Information Technologies (including Software),Energy,Healthcare

URL https://warwick.ac.uk/fac/sci/physics/research/cfsa/dkistwp2
 
Description DKIST CSP Workshop 
Organisation New Mexico State University
Country United States 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Team member of a series of two workshops investigating the science for DKIST
Collaborator Contribution The workshops have not begin yet, first for December 2017
Impact The workshops have not begin yet, first for December 2017 but envisage it will contribute to the planning of science exploitation of the UK/Warwick funded DKIST solar telescope
Start Year 2017
 
Description DKIST CSP Workshop 
Organisation Northumbria University
Department Department of Mechanical and Construction Engineering
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Team member of a series of two workshops investigating the science for DKIST
Collaborator Contribution The workshops have not begin yet, first for December 2017
Impact The workshops have not begin yet, first for December 2017 but envisage it will contribute to the planning of science exploitation of the UK/Warwick funded DKIST solar telescope
Start Year 2017
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team "Towards Dynamic Solar Atmospheric Magneto-Seismology with New Generation Instrumentation" 
Organisation Northumbria University
Department Department of Mathematics, Physics and Electrical Engineering
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Contributing core team member
Collaborator Contribution This ISSI team has only begun, the first meeting occurred end of March 2017, the second meeting will take place July 2018
Impact This ISSI team has only begun, the first meeting will occur end of March 2017. Likely outputs will be the advancement of the study of MHD waves in the solar atmosphere, the development of tools to analyse wave signature in plasmas in general, and application in preparation of analysis of data from the UK/Warwick funded DKIST solar telecope
Start Year 2017
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team "Towards Dynamic Solar Atmospheric Magneto-Seismology with New Generation Instrumentation" 
Organisation University of Sheffield
Department School of Mathematics and Statistics
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Contributing core team member
Collaborator Contribution This ISSI team has only begun, the first meeting occurred end of March 2017, the second meeting will take place July 2018
Impact This ISSI team has only begun, the first meeting will occur end of March 2017. Likely outputs will be the advancement of the study of MHD waves in the solar atmosphere, the development of tools to analyse wave signature in plasmas in general, and application in preparation of analysis of data from the UK/Warwick funded DKIST solar telecope
Start Year 2017
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System 
Organisation ESA - ESTEC
Country Netherlands 
Sector Public 
PI Contribution team member on ISSI team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System, together with my Phd student Rebecca White, lead by Dr Claire Foullon (Univ. Exeter), with three cross-disciplinary week-long meetings, to encourage international cross-disciplinary collaboration.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations made by myself and my PhD student at the meetings
Impact An extensive review paper on the topic of the team is in preparation.
Start Year 2012
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System 
Organisation University of Cambridge
Department Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics (DAMTP)
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution team member on ISSI team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System, together with my Phd student Rebecca White, lead by Dr Claire Foullon (Univ. Exeter), with three cross-disciplinary week-long meetings, to encourage international cross-disciplinary collaboration.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations made by myself and my PhD student at the meetings
Impact An extensive review paper on the topic of the team is in preparation.
Start Year 2012
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System 
Organisation University of Exeter
Department School of Mathematics
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution team member on ISSI team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System, together with my Phd student Rebecca White, lead by Dr Claire Foullon (Univ. Exeter), with three cross-disciplinary week-long meetings, to encourage international cross-disciplinary collaboration.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations made by myself and my PhD student at the meetings
Impact An extensive review paper on the topic of the team is in preparation.
Start Year 2012
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System 
Organisation University of Graz
Department Institute of Physics
Country Austria 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution team member on ISSI team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System, together with my Phd student Rebecca White, lead by Dr Claire Foullon (Univ. Exeter), with three cross-disciplinary week-long meetings, to encourage international cross-disciplinary collaboration.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations made by myself and my PhD student at the meetings
Impact An extensive review paper on the topic of the team is in preparation.
Start Year 2012
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System 
Organisation University of Leuven
Department Department of Mathematics
Country Belgium 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution team member on ISSI team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System, together with my Phd student Rebecca White, lead by Dr Claire Foullon (Univ. Exeter), with three cross-disciplinary week-long meetings, to encourage international cross-disciplinary collaboration.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations made by myself and my PhD student at the meetings
Impact An extensive review paper on the topic of the team is in preparation.
Start Year 2012
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System 
Organisation University of New Hampshire
Country United States 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution team member on ISSI team on Flow-driven Instabilities of the Sun-Earth System, together with my Phd student Rebecca White, lead by Dr Claire Foullon (Univ. Exeter), with three cross-disciplinary week-long meetings, to encourage international cross-disciplinary collaboration.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations made by myself and my PhD student at the meetings
Impact An extensive review paper on the topic of the team is in preparation.
Start Year 2012
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation Austrian Academy of Sciences
Department Space Research Institute
Country Austria 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation Japanese Aerospace Exploration Agency
Country Japan 
Sector Public 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation NCAR National Center for Atmospheric Research
Country United States 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation National Astronomical Observatory of Japan
Country Japan 
Sector Public 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation Stanford University
Department Stanford Lockheed Institute for Space Research
Country United States 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation University of California, Berkeley
Department Space Sciences Laboratory
Country United States 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation University of Leuven
Country Belgium 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description ISSI (International Space Science Institute) team on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling 
Organisation University of Oslo
Country Norway 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution member of ISSI team, together with my PhD student Petra Kohutova, (lead by Patrick Antolin) on Implications for coronal heating and magnetic fields from coronal rain observations and modelling. Three workshops where international experts gather to share and collaborate on the topic of solar atmospheric heat balance.
Collaborator Contribution Presentations by myself and my PhD student at meetings
Impact Joint publication are envisaged.
Start Year 2015
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation Andor Technology
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Private 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation Armagh Observatory
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation Daniel K. Inouye Solar Telescope (DKIST)
Country United States 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation Northumbria University
Department Mathematics and Information Sciences
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation Queen's University Belfast
Department School of Mathematics and Physics
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation University of Glasgow
Department Physics and Astronomy Department
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation University of Sheffield
Department School of Mathematics and Statistics
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description UK consortium: Detector Development for the Advanced Technology Solar Telescope 
Organisation University of St Andrews
Country United Kingdom 
Sector Academic/University 
PI Contribution Funded very recently by STFC, a collaborative project to make the UK contribution to the development of the US-lead Advanced Technology Solar Telescope (now DKIST) by developing and building the camera systems for the telescope. Verwichte is the Warwick PI. Warwick has made a contribution of £100000 towards the project to guarantee early access to observing time. Warwick also contributes through the development of data analysis tools. Verwichte is the lead coordinator of the UK data-analysis work-package (WP2).
Collaborator Contribution All Universities involved contribute to the project through financial contributions (as Warwick) and through participation in work packages to develop data-analysis tools and observing strategies.
Impact A bid has been made to STFC for a PPRP grant and we have recently had confirmation that it will be funded for approximately £3M. Starting date is July 2014.
Start Year 2014
 
Description Key Speaker at SolarFest, University of Warwick on topic of Space Weather 
Form Of Engagement Activity A talk or presentation
Part Of Official Scheme? No
Geographic Reach Regional
Primary Audience Public/other audiences
Results and Impact Key speaker as part SolarFest, a multi-disciplinary outreach activity hosted by the University of Warwick
Year(s) Of Engagement Activity 2017
URL https://warwick.ac.uk/about/community/publicengagement/solar/
 
Description Physics Cafe Seminar on Space Weather 
Form Of Engagement Activity A talk or presentation
Part Of Official Scheme? No
Geographic Reach Local
Primary Audience Undergraduate students
Results and Impact The Physics UG body organises regular seminars for members of staff to explain their research to them. I was invited to talk about my research on Spaceweather.
Year(s) Of Engagement Activity 2018
URL https://www.warwicksu.com/societies/physoc/
 
Description Public engagement with school children and UG students on the topic of solar physics through magnetism experiments 
Form Of Engagement Activity Participation in an activity, workshop or similar
Part Of Official Scheme? No
Geographic Reach Regional
Primary Audience Schools
Results and Impact The Sun is an enormous ball of hot plasma in space but much of the basic physics of the Sun can be replicated with simple experiments here on Earth. The main aim of the project was to incorporate such experiments into our regular activities such as public lectures, festivals/open days, and school visits, in order to demonstrate how we take ordinary physical principals and adapt them to the extreme conditions on the Sun.

The main aim was to provide a platform for our audiences to interact with experiments that demonstrate the physics of the Sun and, in the process, link to research being done at CFSA. We envisaged the equipment would be used at open days, festivals, school visits, and public lectures. The equipment would supplement the 'Our dynamic Sun' program, in particular providing hands-on activities when weather conditions are not conducive to observing with the telescopes. We aimed to educate the public about the physics of the Sun, and electromagnetism in general. To provide members of the general public with a pathway to interact with scientific equipment they do not usually have access to. To inspire the next generation of scientists.

We were funded via a Warwick Public Engagement Fund of £1000. to buy new equipment.

As a team we have been to 6 primary schools in the Coventry area since the new items started arriving. These were all organised in response to requests through the STEM ambassador network and all but one took place during British Science Week. We were also involved in a women in STEM event on 8th March, organised by Kayleigh Lampard, where the new equipment was used. On 20th and 21st June we participated in two events involving 60 children who were visiting the University for the day, and a breakout session as part of an Imagineering day that involved 24 students. In both cases the new equipment was used in conjunction with an activity involving UV beads and the solar telescopes.

We have interacted with over 400 children during that time. At all events talks/assemblies were given to ensure the link between the equipment and the research being done at CFSA. At the end of sessions we regroup and ask students what they learnt and what they enjoyed. Around 1/3 of students choose the experiments as their favourite part of the day (there is usually an even split between 3 activities). The responses of the children suggest they are learning things. For example, one student responded that they had learnt that 'magnetic forces can be stronger than gravity' and another said that the 'dark spots on the Sun are strong magnets'. Many of the teachers enthuse at the opportunity to use equipment they do not usually have access to.

The equipment has also become a useful addition to the University's Open Day where Erwin and Anne-Marie use them to convey to prospective students (and their parents) how the basics of magnetism can be translated into an understanding of plasma physics and our Sun.

Furthermore, much of the equipment will also form part of demonstrations in undergraduate teaching to enhance the student experience and learning. Erwin Verwichte teaches the first year Physics module Electricity & Magnetism, attended by 200+ undergraduates.
Year(s) Of Engagement Activity 2018
URL https://warwick.ac.uk/about/publicengagement/support/public-engagement-at-warwick/17-18pefund/
 
Description Space Weather 
Form Of Engagement Activity A talk or presentation
Part Of Official Scheme? No
Geographic Reach Regional
Primary Audience Public/other audiences
Results and Impact Invited speaker at the Cosmodrome in Genk, Belgium giving a seminar on the topic of "Space Weather"
Year(s) Of Engagement Activity 2016
URL http://www.kattevennen.be/nl/cosmodrome/3/
 
Description Space Weather seminar at IAU Conference Series 335 
Form Of Engagement Activity A talk or presentation
Part Of Official Scheme? No
Geographic Reach Regional
Primary Audience Public/other audiences
Results and Impact One-hour seminar on the topic of 'Space Weather' given in Sidmouth as part of the Outreach programme of the IAU Symposium 335 "Space Weather of the Heliosphere" organised at the University of Exeter, 17-21 July 2017.
Year(s) Of Engagement Activity 2017
URL http://blogs.exeter.ac.uk/iaus335/education-program/lectures/