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This profile was last updated on 11/18/13  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Harlan E. Spence

Wrong Dr. Harlan E. Spence?

CRaTER Deputy Lead Scientist and ...

EOS
 
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

  • Board Member
    EOS
  • Board Member
    UNH Institute for the Study of Earth , Oceans and Space
  • Board Member
    Institute for the Study of Earth , Oceans and Space at the University of New Hampshire
91 Total References
Web References
Says Harlan Spence, CRaTER ...
www.eurekalert.org, 18 Nov 2013 [cached]
Says Harlan Spence, CRaTER deputy lead scientist and director of EOS, "Until now, people have not had the 'eyes' necessary to see this particular population of particles. With CRaTER, we just happen to have the right focus to make these discoveries."
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UNH team members on the CRaTER instrument and co-authors on the Space Weather papers include Schwadron, Spence, Sonya Smith, Mike Golightly, Jody Wilson and Colin Joyce, Jason Legere, and Cary Zeitlin of the Southwest Research Institute Earth, Oceans, and Space Department at UNH.
CRaTER, whose principal investigator is ...
www.spacemart.com, 11 Oct 2012 [cached]
CRaTER, whose principal investigator is Harlan Spence, director of EOS and a co-developer of PREDICCS, has made the most accurate and comprehensive measurements of radiation at the moon since the dawn of the space age.
"The acceleration we first reported ...
www.spacedaily.com, 4 Dec 2013 [cached]
"The acceleration we first reported operates on the scale size of an electron's gyromotion-it is a really local process, maybe only a few hundred meters in size," notes Harlan Spence, director of the UNH Institute for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space, principal scientist for the ECT, and coauthor on the Nature Communications paper.
"Now we're seeing this large-scale, global motion involving ultra low-frequency waves pulsing through Earth's magnetosphere and operating across vast distances up to hundreds of thousands of kilometers. And, Spence adds, in all likelihood both processes are occurring simultaneously to accelerate particles to relativistic speeds.
Understanding the complex dynamics of the particle acceleration will help scientists make better predictions of space weather conditions and, thus, offer better protections to orbiting satellites crucial to modern-day society.
Having twin spacecraft making simultaneous measurements in different regions of nearby space is a key part of the mission as it allows the scientists to look at data separated in both space and time.
"With the Van Allen Probes, I like to think there's no place for these particles to hide because each spacecraft is spinning and 'glimpses' the entire sky with its detector 'eyes', so we're essentially getting a 360-degree view in terms of direction, position, energy, and time," Spence says.
...
Says Spence, "What we hope for are those serendipitous occasions when nature has accentuated one process above all others, which allows the spacecraft to really see what's going on.
Southwest Montana Astronomical Society
smasweb.org, 3 Sept 2013 [cached]
August â€" Van Allen Storm Probes Mission â€" Space weather: Dr. Harlan E. Spence
...
Dr. Harlan E. Spence is Director of the Institute for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space at the University of New Hampshire (UNH) where he also holds a Professorship in the Department of Physics. His research interests include theoretical and experimental space plasma physics; cosmic rays and radiation belt processes; heliospheric, planetary magnetospheric, lunar, and auroral physics. Prior to joining UNH, Spence was a Professor of Astronomy at Boston University and member of the technical staff at The Aerospace Corporation. Spence is principal investigator on several space experiments, including NASA’s Van Allen Storm Probes mission.
NASA 2005 Operating Plan and Proposed Budget | CharlesGerlach.com
www.charlesgerlach.com, 10 Jan 2005 [cached]
Cosmic Ray Telescope for the Effects of Radiation" (CRaTER) - principal investigator Prof. Harlan Spence, Boston University
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