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MSL data in the PDS and the Analyst's Notebook, Working with the archived science & engineering data
nogal
post Mar 15 2019, 06:17 PM
Post #226


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Mars Science Laboratory Release 20

The NASA Planetary Data System announces the 20th release of data from
the Mars Science Laboratory (MSL) mission, covering data acquired from
Sol 2128 through Sol 2224 (August 1, 2018, to November 8, 2018).

This release consists of raw and derived data sets from the following
instruments:
Alpha Particle X-ray Spectrometer (APXS)
Chemistry & Micro-Imaging (ChemCam)
Chemistry and Mineralogy (CheMin)
Dynamic Albedo of Neutrons (DAN)
Hazard Avoidance Cameras (Hazcam)
Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI)
Mars Descent Imager (MARDI)
Mast-mounted Cameras (Mastcam)
Navigation Cameras (Navcam)
Position Localization and Attitude Correction Estimate Storage (PLACES)
Radiation Assessment Detector (RAD)
Rover Environmental Monitoring Station (REMS)
Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM)
Spacecraft, Planet, Instrument, Pointing C-Matrix, and Event kernels (SPICE)

To access the above data, please visit the following link:
https://pds.nasa.gov/datasearch/subscriptio...-20190316.shtml

Links to all MSL data sets may be found on the PDS Geosciences Node web
site http://pds-geosciences.wustl.edu/missions/msl/. The data may also
be reached from the main PDS home page, https://pds.nasa.gov/. MSL data
are archived at the PDS Atmospheres, Planetary Plasma Interactions
(PPI), Geosciences, Imaging, and Navigation and Ancillary Information
Facility (NAIF) Nodes.

PDS offers two services for searching the MSL archives:
The Planetary Image Atlas at the Imaging Node allows selection of MSL
image data by specific search criteria.
http://pds-imaging.jpl.nasa.gov/search/

The MSL Analyst's Notebook at the Geosciences Node allows searching and
downloading of all MSL data in the context of mission events.
http://an.rsl.wustl.edu/msl

The PDS Team

Mailto: pds_operator@jpl.nasa.gov
Phone: (818) 393-7165
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nogal
post Aug 1 2019, 07:55 PM
Post #227


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Mars Science Laboratory Release 21

The NASA Planetary Data System announces the 21st release of data from the Mars Science Laboratory (MSL) mission, covering data acquired from
Sol 2225 through Sol 2358 (November 8, 2018, to March 26, 2019).

This release consists of raw and derived data sets from the following
instruments:
Alpha Particle X-ray Spectrometer (APXS)
Chemistry & Micro-Imaging (ChemCam)
Chemistry and Mineralogy (CheMin)
Dynamic Albedo of Neutrons (DAN)
Hazard Avoidance Cameras (Hazcam)
Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI)
Mars Descent Imager (MARDI)
Mast-mounted Cameras (Mastcam)
Navigation Cameras (Navcam)
Position Localization and Attitude Correction Estimate Storage (PLACES)
Radiation Assessment Detector (RAD)
Rover Environmental Monitoring Station (REMS)
Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM)
Spacecraft, Planet, Instrument, Pointing C-Matrix, and Event kernels (SPICE)

To access the above data, please visit the following link:
https://pds.nasa.gov/datasearch/subscriptio...-20190801.shtml

Links to all MSL data sets may be found on the PDS Geosciences Node web
site http://pds-geosciences.wustl.edu/missions/msl/. The data may also
be reached from the main PDS home page, https://pds.nasa.gov/. MSL data
are archived at the PDS Atmospheres, Planetary Plasma Interactions
(PPI), Geosciences, Imaging, and Navigation and Ancillary Information
Facility (NAIF) Nodes.

PDS offers two services for searching the MSL archives:
The Planetary Image Atlas at the Imaging Node allows selection of MSL
image data by specific search criteria.
http://pds-imaging.jpl.nasa.gov/search/

The MSL Analyst's Notebook at the Geosciences Node allows searching and
downloading of all MSL data in the context of mission events.
http://an.rsl.wustl.edu/msl

The PDS Team

Mailto: pds_operator@jpl.nasa.gov
Phone: (818) 393-7165
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PaulH51
post Dec 6 2019, 02:17 AM
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The NASA Planetary Data System announces the 22nd release of data from the Mars Science Laboratory (MSL) mission, covering data acquired from Sol 2359 through Sol 2482 (March 26, 2019, to July 31, 2019).

This release consists of raw and derived data sets from the following instruments:
Alpha Particle X-ray Spectrometer (APXS)
Chemistry & Micro-Imaging (ChemCam)
Chemistry and Mineralogy (CheMin)
Dynamic Albedo of Neutrons (DAN)
Hazard Avoidance Cameras (Hazcam)
Mars Hand Lens Imager (MAHLI)
Mars Descent Imager (MARDI)
Mast-mounted Cameras (Mastcam)
Navigation Cameras (Navcam)
Position Localization and Attitude Correction Estimate Storage (PLACES)
Radiation Assessment Detector (RAD)
Rover Environmental Monitoring Station (REMS)
Sample Analysis at Mars (SAM)
Spacecraft, Planet, Instrument, Pointing C-Matrix, and Event kernels (SPICE)

REMS includes a new dataset, MSL-M-REMS-5-UVRDR-V1.0, Environmental Monitoring Station UV fluxes.

To access the above data, please visit the following link: https://pds.nasa.gov/datasearch/subscriptio...-20191205.shtml

Links to all MSL data sets may be found on the PDS Geosciences Node web site http://pds-geosciences.wustl.edu/missions/msl/. The data may also be reached from the main PDS home page, https://pds.nasa.gov/. MSL data are archived at the PDS Atmospheres, Planetary Plasma Interactions (PPI), Geosciences, Imaging, and Navigation and Ancillary Information
Facility (NAIF) Nodes.

PDS offers two services for searching the MSL archives:
The Planetary Image Atlas at the Imaging Node allows selection of MSL image data by specific search criteria. http://pds-imaging.jpl.nasa.gov/search/

The MSL Analyst's Notebook at the Geosciences Node allows searching and downloading of all MSL data in the context of mission events. http://an.rsl.wustl.edu/msl

The PDS Team
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jccwrt
post Jan 11 2020, 12:43 AM
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Curiosity's noctilucent cloud observations are in the most current release of science data.

Tried my hand at improving on my colorized NavCam mosaic from the Sol 2410 imaging set. Color for the sky and clouds was grabbed from a NavCam mosaic from Sol 2425. Post-sunset imaging of the nearby terrain is pretty spotty so I improvised by just darkening a MastCam image a lot and making the color temperature slightly cooler. My rationale for this is that a significant amount of the remaining light is coming from the "blue halo" and noctilucent clouds, which should counter the pinkish color of dust-scattered light. Most of the sky color was added by brightness-based opacity masking - I had to figure out how to do it for this set and I'm really pleased with the results!


Noctilucent Clouds - Curiosity

Here's a subset of the Sol 2425 MastCam mosaic of the noctilucent clouds, the 9 frames here cover ~90 degrees of sky. There were a few other frames on either side of this, but I was having difficulty when I was manually mosaicking the frames.


Noctilucent Clouds - Curiosity
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djellison
post Jan 11 2020, 04:58 AM
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Ooooo - do the NavCams from the evening of Sol 2417 smile.gif
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jccwrt
post Jan 11 2020, 05:26 PM
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Unfortunately I'm gonna have to find some time to learn how to use Hugin effectively for that one...even with the improved bit depth there's just not enough detail for Photoshop or Hugin to find control points automatically.
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djellison
post Jan 12 2020, 03:00 AM
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What you can try is seeding Hugin with pointing info from the PDS labels.
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jccwrt
post Jan 16 2020, 02:26 PM
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Oh right, I forgot that was an option. I'll try it out this weekend.

Anyway, here's a link to the MastCam site documentation pano of "Sandside Harbor", which I gather was interpreted as a heavily eroded small impact crater.

https://roundme.com/tour/536477/view/1771917/
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