000004437 001__ 4437
000004437 005__ 20210129123202.0
000004437 0247_ $$2DOI$$a10.1051/0004-6361/201935305
000004437 037__ $$aSCART-2020-0001
000004437 100__ $$aRouillard, A.P.
000004437 245__ $$aModels and data analysis tools for the Solar Orbiter mission
000004437 260__ $$c2020
000004437 500__ $$a(many authors missing from above author list)
000004437 520__ $$aContext. The Solar Orbiter spacecraft will be equipped with a wide range of remote-sensing (RS) and in-situ (IS) instruments to record novel and unprecedented measurements of the solar atmosphere and the inner heliosphere. To take full advantage of these new datasets, tools and techniques must be developed to ease multi-instrument and multi-spacecraft studies. In particular the currently inaccessible low solar corona below two solar radii can only be observed remotely. Furthermore techniques must be used to retrieve coronal plasma properties in time and in three dimensional (3D) space. Solar Orbiter will run complex observation campaigns that provide interesting opportunities to maximise the likelihood of linking IS data to their source region near the Sun. Several RS instruments can be directed to specific targets situated on the solar disk just days before data acquisition. To compare IS and RS, data we must improve our understanding of how heliospheric probes magnetically connect to the solar disk. Aims. The aim of the present paper is to briefly review how the current modelling of the Sun and its atmosphere can support Solar Orbiter science. We describe the results of a community-led effort by European Space Agency (ESA)’s Modelling and Data Analysis Working Group (MADAWG) to develop different models, tools, and techniques deemed necessary to test different theories for the physical processes that may occur in the solar plasma. The focus here is on the large scales and little is described with regards to kinetic processes. To exploit future IS and RS data fully, many techniques have been adapted to model the evolving 3D solar magneto-plasma from the solar interior to the solar wind. A particular focus in the paper is placed on techniques that can estimate how Solar Orbiter will connect magnetically through the complex coronal magnetic fields to various photospheric and coronal features in support of spacecraft operations and future scientific studies. Methods. Recent missions such as STEREO, provided great opportunities for RS, IS, and multi-spacecraft studies. We summarise the achievements and highlight the challenges faced during these investigations, many of which motivated the Solar Orbiter mission. We present the new tools and techniques developed by the MADAWG to support the science operations and the analysis of the data from the many instruments on Solar Orbiter. Results. This article reviews current modelling and tool developments that ease the comparison of model results with RS and IS data made available by current and upcoming missions. It also describes the modelling strategy to support the science operations and subsequent exploitation of Solar Orbiter data in order to maximise the scientific output of the mission. Conclusions. The on-going community effort presented in this paper has provided new models and tools necessary to support mission operations as well as the science exploitation of the Solar Orbiter data. The tools and techniques will no doubt evolve significantly as we refine our procedure and methodology during the first year of operations of this highly promising mission.
000004437 594__ $$aSTCE
000004437 6531_ $$aSolar Orbiter
000004437 700__ $$aPinto, R.F.
000004437 700__ $$aVourlidas, A.
000004437 700__ $$aDe Groof, A.
000004437 700__ $$aManyOtherAuthors, X.
000004437 700__ $$aBerghmans, D.
000004437 700__ $$aNicula, B.
000004437 700__ $$aKraaikamp, E.
000004437 700__ $$aParenti, S.
000004437 700__ $$aRodriguez, L.
000004437 700__ $$aVerbeeck, C.
000004437 700__ $$aZhukov, A.N.
000004437 773__ $$pAstronomy and Astrophysics$$y2019
000004437 8560_ $$fdavid.berghmans@observatoire.be
000004437 85642 $$ahttps://www.aanda.org/component/article?access=doi&doi=10.1051/0004-6361/201935305
000004437 85642 $$ahttps://www.aanda.org/articles/aa/pdf/forth/aa35305-19.pdf
000004437 8564_ $$s12670689$$uhttp://publi2-as.oma.be/record/4437/files/aa35305-19.pdf
000004437 8564_ $$s3176$$uhttp://publi2-as.oma.be/record/4437/files/aa35305-19.gif?subformat=icon$$xicon
000004437 8564_ $$s3765$$uhttp://publi2-as.oma.be/record/4437/files/aa35305-19.jpg?subformat=icon-180$$xicon-180
000004437 905__ $$apublished in
000004437 980__ $$aREFERD