We would like to draw your attention to our interdisciplinary session “ST05: Three-dimensional Analyses of the Solar, Heliospheric, and Planetary Plasmas” at the upcoming AOGS meeting in Singapore, 30 July 2023 to 04 August 2023 (https://www.asiaoceania.org/aogs2023/). The full session description is given below and encompasses various aspects of Space Weather and Heliophysics.
You can submit up to two abstracts to the session (https://www.asiaoceania.org/aogs2023/public.asp?page=submit_abstracts.asp), and the deadline for submission is 14 February 2023.
To start the submission of your abstracts, please click on: https://meetmatt-svr.net/Abstracts/SubmitNew?id=5 and ensure you select ST05 while going through the process.
We look forward to seeing you in Singapore!
Bernard V. Jackson (University of California San Diego, USA)
Mario M. Bisi (United Kingdom Research and Innovation – Science & Technology Facilities Council, UK)
Munetoshi Tokumaru (Nagoya University, Japan)
ST05 Session Description:
Analyses of solar, interplanetary, and near-planet media have allowed significant progress in remotely-sensed studies of these systems. These analyses have allowed modelling and the three-dimensional (3-D) reconstruction of the media either from perspective views, by viewing motion of this material over time, or by incorporating both of these analysis techniques together. This type of analysis has encouraged development of many different remote-sensing systems. These systems range from: 1) space- and ground-based imagers that can view and reconstruct the solar corona; 2) ground-based interplanetary scintillation radio arrays that study the heliosphere; 3) ground-based observations of GPS satellites and using low-frequency radio arrays (e.g., LOFAR, MWA, and the LWA) that study Earth’s ionosphere; 4) space-based imagers that measure the heliosphere in Thomson scattering (i.e., on the STEREO spacecraft, Solar Orbiter, or Parker Solar Probe); and 5) radio sounding measurements of planetary atmospheres and ionospheres from interplanetary spacecraft. These analyses can extrapolate and combine measurements from in-situ monitors to provide a far more complete view of sparse observations and better modelling of the intervening media. The modelling has often promoted extension of the best physics, such as 3-D magnetohydrodynamics (MHD), to represent the evolution and interactions of intervening structures. Here we encourage presentations of these analyses, and the techniques, instrumentation, data, and the observational and modelling verification used in support of this work.