Documents

Documents (16)
[29-Jul-2021]
[22-Jul-2021] The ACCP Science Narrative Report covers how ACCP will provide answers to basic questions and related applications that address how these particle suspensions influence our weather, climate and environment.
[22-Jul-2021] NASA Goddard Space Flight Center is hereby soliciting information from potential sources for flight High Spectral Resolution Lidars (HSRL) for potential future AtmOS acquisition.
[22-Jul-2021] NASA Goddard Space Flight Center is hereby soliciting information from potential sources for flight Backscatter Lidars for potential future AtmOS acquisition.
[28-Jun-2021] NASA Goddard Space Flight Center is hereby soliciting information from potential sources for flight Shortwave Spectrometer Instruments for potential future AtmOS acquisition.
[16-Jun-2021] NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC) is hereby soliciting information on spacecraft systems and/or hosted payload concepts, including innovative approaches, to launch six different candidate instruments into LEO orbit, with cost effective and innovative approaches for the Atmosphere Observing System (AtmOS). There is also interest in ride-sharing capacity/capability for other payloads to be developed by AtmOS partners. In addition, we seek information on the capability of vendors able to provide Ground System and Mission Operation services.
[08-Jun-2021] NASA Goddard Space Flight Center is hereby soliciting information from potential sources for flight Polarimeters for potential future AtmOS acquisition.
[08-Jun-2021] NASA Goddard Space Flight Center is hereby soliciting information from potential sources for flight Microwave Radiometers for potential future AtmOS acquisition.
[08-Jun-2021] NASA Goddard Space Flight Center is hereby soliciting information from potential sources for flight Tandem Stereographic Cameras for potential future AtmOS acquisition.
[31-May-2021] ACCP provides transformative space-based and suborbital observations of essential cloud, precipitation and aerosol processes, leading to improved predictions of weather, air quality, and climate for the benefit of society.
[26-Feb-2021] This document summarizes the ACCP Study Team including study leads, sponsors, the partner management board, teams, and working groups.
[05-Feb-2021] The top 3 architectures. These architectures provide multiple breakthrough technologies that will answer fundamental questions about how microscopic particles interact in the atmosphere to fuel severe storms, impact air quality, and influence our changing climate.
[04-Jun-2020] On June 4-5, 2020, the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine hosted a workshop on Earth system predictability research and development. An earlier community roundtable discussion informed the themes of the workshop, which was designed to explore opportunities for key research and development activities that would be most valuable with regard to understanding fundamental, theoretical limits of Earth system predictability.

National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine (2020), Earth System Predictability Research and Development: Proceedings of a Workshop–in Brief. https://doi.org/10.17226/25861. Reproduced with permission from the National Academy of Sciences, Courtesy of the National Academies Press, Washington, D.C.

[27-Jun-2019] In this document the authors present an overview of the ACCP study. Starting with its roots at the 2017 Decadal Survey, we will outline the main goals and science objectives of ACCP, followed by a brief description of the study approach, value framework and architectures being considered.
[16-Jul-2018] In response to NASA's Designated Observables Guidance for Multi-Center Study Plans released on June 1, 2018, GSFC, LaRC, JPL, MSFC, GRC and ARC submit this Study Plan to the NASA Earth Science Division for the Aerosol (A) and Cloud, Convection, and Precipitation (CCP) Pre-formulation Study (A-CCP).
[05-Jan-2018] This summary provides a comprehensive overview of the present decadal survey and its key findings and recommendations.

Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/24938.