- JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Opportunities
- James Webb Space Telescope Call for Proposals for Cycle 1
- •JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Checklist and Resources
- •JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Policies and Funding Support
- JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Categories
- •JWST Cycle 1 Observation Types and Restrictions
- •JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Preparation
- •JWST Cycle 1 Single-Stream Proposal Process
- •JWST Cycle 1 Special Submission Requirements
- •JWST Cycle 1 Observation Mode Restrictions
- •JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Selection Process
- •JWST Cycle 1 Awarded Program Implementation
- •JWST Cycle 1 Proposal Science Categories and Keywords
- JWST Director's Discretionary Early Release Science Call for Proposals
- •JWST DD ERS Notice of Intent to Propose
- •JWST DD ERS Proposal Checklist
- •JWST DD ERS Program Goals, Project Updates, and Status Reviews
- •JWST DD ERS Proposal Policies
- •JWST DD ERS Preparatory Funding Budget Requirements
- •JWST DD ERS Funding and Institutional Endorsement
- •JWST DD ERS Observation Types and Restrictions
- •JWST DD ERS Special Observational Policies
- •JWST DD ERS Special Submission Requirements
- •JWST DD ERS Proposal Process
- •JWST DD ERS Proposal Preparation
- •JWST DD ERS Proposal Evaluation and Selection Procedures
- •JWST DD ERS Proposal Science Categories and Keywords
- JWST Cycle 1 Guaranteed Time Observations Call for Proposals
- •JWST Cycle 1 GTO Proposal Submission Policies
- •JWST Cycle 1 GTO Proposal Submission Process
- •JWST Cycle 2 and 3 GTO Proposal Process
- JWST GTO Observation Specifications
- James Webb Space Telescope Call for Proposals for Cycle 1
- JWST General Science Policies
- • JWST Observing Overheads and Time Accounting Policy
- • JWST Duplicate Observations Policy
- • JWST Science Parallel Observation Policies and Guidelines
- • JWST Observing Program Modification Policy
- • Policies for the Telescope Time Review Board
- • JWST Target of Opportunity Program Activation
- NASA-SMD Policies and Guidelines for the Operations of JWST at STScI
- •Policy 1 - Limitations on the Use of Funds for the Research of General Observers and Archival Research
- •Policy 2 - Data Rights and Data Dissemination
- •Policy 3 - Data Requests and Facilities
- •Policy 4 - Post-Launch Commissioning of JWST
- •Policy 5 - Clarification of Extensions of Exclusive Access Data to Public Affairs Activities
- •Policy 6 - Distribution of JWST Science Data Obtained from Investigations Other Than Those Selected Through the Peer-review Process
- •Policy 7 - NASA Needs for Support for Other Missions
- •Policy 8 - Definition of Observing Time
- •Policy 9 - Allocation of Guaranteed Observing Time to Scientists Selected Under AO 01-OSS-05 and Through NASA-ESA-CSA Agreements
- •Policy 10 - Redistribution of Guaranteed Observing Time Among Observers
- •Policy 11 - Protection of Science Programs Associated With Guaranteed Time
- •Policy 12 - Education and Public Outreach
- Methods and Roadmaps
- JWST Imaging
- • JWST Slit Spectroscopy
- • JWST Slitless Spectroscopy
- JWST High-Contrast Imaging
- •Contrast Considerations for JWST High-Contrast Imaging
- •JWST Coronagraphic Observation Planning
- •JWST Coronagraphic Sequences
- •JWST Coronagraphy in ETC
- •JWST High-Contrast Imaging in APT
- •JWST High-Contrast Imaging Inner Working Angle
- •JWST High-Contrast Imaging Optics
- •JWST Small Grid Dither Technique
- •MIRI-Specific Treatment of Limiting Contrast
- •NIRCam-Specific Treatment of Limiting Contrast
- •NIRISS AMI-Specific Treatment of Limiting Contrast
- •Selecting Suitable PSF Reference Stars for JWST High-Contrast Imaging
- JWST Integral Field Spectroscopy
- JWST MOS Spectroscopy
- JWST Time-Series Observations
- •Overview of Time-Series Observation (TSO) Modes
- •Noise Sources for Time-Series Observations
- •Sensitivity of Time-Series Observation Modes
- •Bright limits of Time-Series Observation Modes
- •Preparing Time-Series Observations with JWST
- •Target Acquisition for Time-Series Observations
- •NIRCam-Specific Time-Series Observations
- •NIRISS-Specific Time-Series Observations
- •MIRI-Specific Time-Series Observations
- JWST Moving Target Observations
- •Field of Regard Considerations for Moving Targets
- •Instrument-Specific Considerations for Moving Targets
- •JWST Moving Target Calibration and Processing
- •JWST Moving Target Ephemerides
- •JWST Moving Target Observing Procedures
- •JWST Moving Target Policies
- JWST Moving Targets in APT
- •JWST Moving Targets in ETC
- •JWST Moving Target Useful References and Links
- •Overheads for Moving Targets
- •Moving Target Recommended Strategies
- JWST Parallel Observations
- • JWST Target of Opportunity Observations
- • General Proposal Planning Workflow
- Observatory Functionality
- • JWST Position Angles, Ranges, and Offsets
- • JWST Instrument Ideal Coordinate Systems
- JWST Background Model
- • JWST Guide Stars
- • JWST Mosaic Overview
- • JWST Dithering Overview
- JWST Duplication Checking
- JWST Observing Overheads and Time Accounting Overview
- •JWST Observing Overheads Summary
- •JWST Slew Times and Overheads
- JWST Instrument Overheads
- Observing Overheads for NIRCam Imaging
- • JWST Data Rate and Data Volume Limits
- Observatory Hardware
- • JWST Observatory Overview
- • JWST Observatory Coordinate System and Field of Regard
- • JWST Field of View
- • JWST Orbit
- JWST Spacecraft Bus
- • JWST Pointing Performance
- • JWST Telescope
- • JWST Wavefront Sensing and Control
- • JWST Momentum Management
- • JWST Integrated Science Instrument Module
- • JWST Solid State Recorder
- • JWST Target Viewing Constraints
- • Fine Guidance Sensor, FGS
- Astronomers Proposal Tool
- • JWST Astronomers Proposal Tool Overview
- • APT Proposal Information
- APT Targets
- • APT Observations
- • APT Visit Splitting
- JWST APT Coordinated Parallel Observations
- • JWST APT Pure Parallel Observations
- • APT Target Acquisition
- JWST APT Mosaic Planning
- • APT Special Requirements
- • APT Visit Planner
- • JWST APT Aladin Viewer
- • APT Smart Accounting
- • JWST APT Target Confirmation Charts
- • APT Submitting Your JWST Proposal
- JWST APT Functionality Examples
- • JWST APT Help Features
- • JWST APT Training Examples and Video Tutorials
- Other Tools
- Mid Infrared Instrument
- • MIRI Overview
- MIRI Observing Modes
- MIRI Instrumentation
- MIRI Operations
- MIRI Target Acquisitions
- MIRI Dithering
- MIRI Mosaics
- •MIRI MRS Simultaneous Imaging
- MIRI Time Series Observations
- MIRI Predicted Performance
- MIRI APT Templates
- MIRI Observing Strategies
- MIRI Example Programs
- •MIRI Coronagraphy of GJ 758 b
- MIRI and NIRSpec Observations of SN1987A
- •MIRI and NIRCam Coronagraphy of the Debris Disk Archetype around Beta Pictoris
- •MIRI IFU and NIRSpec Observations of Cas A
- Near Infrared Camera
- • NIRCam Overview
- NIRCam Observing Modes
- NIRCam Instrumentation
- •NIRCam Field of View
- •NIRCam Modules
- •NIRCam Optics
- •NIRCam Dichroics
- •NIRCam Pupil and Filter Wheels
- •NIRCam Filters
- •NIRCam Coronagraphic Occulting Masks and Lyot Stops
- •NIRCam Filters for Coronagraphy
- •NIRCam Grisms
- •NIRCam Weak Lenses
- NIRCam Detectors
- NIRCam Operations
- NIRCam Dithers and Mosaics
- •NIRCam Coronagraphic PSF Estimation
- •NIRCam Coronagraph Astrometric Confirmation Images
- •NIRCam Apertures
- NIRCam Target Acquisition Overview
- NIRCam Predicted Performance
- NIRCam APT Templates
- NIRCam Observing Strategies
- NIRCam Example Programs
- NIRCam Imaging and NIRISS WFSS of Galaxies Within Lensing Clusters
- •NIRCam Coronagraphy of HR8799 b
- •NIRCam Deep Field Imaging
- NIRCam Grism Time-Series Observations of GJ 436b
- NIRCam Time-Series Imaging of HAT-P-18 b
- •NIRCam WFSS Deep Galaxy Observations
- •NIRCam and MIRI Coronagraphy of the Debris Disk Archetype around Beta Pictoris
- Near Infrared Imager and Slitless Spectrograph
- • NIRISS Overview
- NIRISS Observing Modes
- NIRISS Instrumentation
- NIRISS Operations
- NIRISS Predicted Performance
- NIRISS APT Templates
- NIRISS Observing Strategies
- NIRISS Example Programs
- NIRISS WFSS and NIRCam Imaging of Galaxies Within Lensing Clusters
- NIRISS AMI Observations of Extrasolar Planets Around a Host Star
- NIRISS SOSS Time-Series Observations of HAT-P-1
- Near Infrared Spectrograph
- NIRSpec Overview
- NIRSpec Observing Modes
- NIRSpec Instrumentation
- •NIRSpec Optics
- •NIRSpec Dispersers and Filters
- NIRSpec Detectors
- •NIRSpec Micro-Shutter Assembly
- •NIRSpec Integral Field Unit
- •NIRSpec Fixed Slits
- NIRSpec Operations
- NIRSpec Dithers and Nods
- NIRSpec MOS Operations
- NIRSpec IFU Operations
- •NIRSpec FS Operations
- •NIRSpec BOTS Operations
- NIRSpec Target Acquisition
- NIRSpec Predicted Performance
- NIRSpec APT Templates
- NIRSpec Multi-Object Spectroscopy APT Template
- •NIRSpec MOS Proposal Checklist
- •NIRSpec MSA Planning Tool, MPT
- NIRSpec MPT - Catalogs
- •NIRSpec MPT - Planner
- NIRSpec MPT - Manual Planner
- •NIRSpec MPT - Plans
- •NIRSpec MPT - Parameter Space
- •NIRSpec MSA Spectral Visualization Tool Help
- •NIRSpec Observation Visualization Tool Help
- •NIRSpec IFU Spectroscopy APT Template
- •NIRSpec Fixed Slit Spectroscopy APT Template
- •NIRSpec Bright Object Time-Series APT Template
- •NIRSpec FS and IFU Mosaic APT Guide
- NIRSpec Multi-Object Spectroscopy APT Template
- NIRSpec Observing Strategies
- •NIRSpec Background Recommended Strategies
- •NIRSpec Bright Spoilers and the IFU Recommended Strategies
- •NIRSpec Detector Recommended Strategies
- •NIRSpec Dithering Recommended Strategies
- •NIRSpec MOS Recommended Strategies
- •NIRSpec MSA Leakage Subtraction Recommended Strategies
- •NIRSpec Target Acquisition Recommended Strategies
- NIRSpec Example Programs
- NIRSpec and MIRI Observations of SN1987A
- •NIRSpec and MIRI IFU Observations of Cas A
- NIRSpec Bright Object Time Series Observations of GJ 1214b
- NIRSpec MOS Deep Extragalactic Survey
- •NIRSpec MOS Observations of NGC 346
- Understanding Data Files
- Obtaining Data
- Data Processing and Calibration Files
- JWST Data Reduction Pipeline
- • Primer and Tutorials
- • Pipeline User's Guide
- • Software Reference Documentation
- Algorithm Documentation
- • Obtaining and Installing Software
The Plans pane in the MSA Planning Tool provides the user with a view of observation planning results from the MPT, including statistical information about the generated configurations. It is in this pane where plans can be merged and observations are finally created.
Once a plan is created using the Planner or in the MSA Planning Tool (MPT), or the Manual Planner, the user can review the results with the help of the information in the Plans tab. This tab contains information to help assess the merit of the created configurations and it also provides some statistics that users might find useful before creating a final observation.
The MPT Plans tab has the format shown in Figure 1, where 5 sections are highlighted. These are described in detail below.
- Section 1: Plan & Description
- Section 2: Pointings
- Section 3: Targets and Coverage
- Section 4: Timing
- Section 5: Plan operations and Observation creation
MPT Section 1: Plan & Description
This section contains a pull-down selection of the plans generated in your APT session or saved in your APT file from an earlier session, and a description box listing the parameters used in the particular Plan selected from the pull-down menu. Since several plans can be saved in the same APT file, the user should first select a Plan by name.
MPT Section 2: Pointings
The MPT generates configurations based on the parameter 'Number of Configurations'1 defined in the Planner pane. For the example shown in Figure 1, four exposures were generated, each with a slightly different pointing and different MSA configuration. These four exposures are listed in the Pointings table (Figure 1, Section 2) with names that concatenate the MSA configuration ID and exposure ID. For example, in this case we have four configurations c0, c1, c2, c3 each with one exposures e0, so the names are c0e0, c1e0, c2e0 and c3e0. For each exposure listed here, the Right Ascension, Declination, and Aperture Position Angle (shown as "Orient"), are shown (see Figure 2).
NIRSpec MPT: Plans, Video 1: Plan Description and Pointings
The Target set size indicated on each exposure line gives the number of targets in the exposure, and the Total Weight indicates the sum of all target weights in the exposure. (The Weight of each target is assumed to be 1 if target weights are not present in the Catalog and used during planning). Some of the targets in each exposure may not be found in other exposures, therefore the total weight may be different for different exposures in the list. Each exposure can be visualized in Aladin using the Show button.
Figure 3 shows the MSA Shutter View of configuration c0e0. This is a pop-up window that appears after clicking the Show button. It may take a few seconds to generate. In the MSA Shutter View, the four MSA quadrants are shown. From left to right and top to bottom, the quadrant ID is : 3, 1, 4, 2. Over-plotted are the Primary sources (green), the Filler sources (blue), and the Contaminants (black). A source is classified as a contaminant if it is a source in the Catalog, falling into an open shutter but is not the source that the shutter was intended for.
Tables 1 and 2 explain the color codes for shutters and sources, respectively.
Clicking on a Catalog or Candidate Set in the list will display it (if it is not already there). In order to remove the Catalog from the display simply command-click on the Catalog that you want to remove from view.
Zooming to shutter level, as shown in Figure 4, it is possible to view individual sources and slitlets.
Note that hovering with the mouse over a shutter will display the shutter location in the MSA (quadrant, shutter ID in dispersion, shutter ID in cross-dispersion). Hovering the mouse over a target symbol will display the Source ID from the input Catalog.
At the bottom of this window, there is the Add shutters plane to Aladin button. This button automatically creates an Aladin plane containing the slitlets used for this exposure and displays them, allowing users to see the targets in a given exposure together with their MSA slitlets.
It is possible to save a completed MSA configuration using the Export to CSV button. Export to CSV produces an ASCII file of comma-separated values. The exported csv file has values of '0', '1', 's', or 'x' for each commanded open, commanded closed, failed open, or failed closed shutter, respectively. These exported MSA configuration files can be imported to the MSAViz tool to view of how the spectra will look on the detector, for example. Expert users can modify these MSA configuration csv files outside of APT, and later import them into the Manual Planner with Import to CSV. That workflow is not recommended for the general user, however.
An image of the configuration can additionally be saved from the MSA Shutter View in SVG format.
The failed shutter positions are inherited from the current MSA operability reference data that the MPT utilizes during plan creation.
Table 1. Shutter color and meaning
|Shutter color||Description/ meaning|
This color indicates shutters that were masked during the creation of the MSA configuration.
Adding a new source slitlet anywhere in this area will cause spectral contamination on the detector of the added source's spectrum and spectra of other existing targets in the MSA configuration.
The number of shutters in light orange indicates how complete is the utilization of the MSA.
|orange||The shutter is commanded open and part of the slitlet.|
|light red||The area marked in this color is impacted by the presence of a failed opens shutter (several rows may be impacted completely or partially.)|
|red||Shutter is failed open.|
|gray||Shutter is either failed closed, vignetted, or is in a shorted row or column. These types of shutters are avoided during planning. They cannot be used in any observation.|
This area is available. MPT did not find sources to fill this space.
Only the white areas of the MSA configuration would be available to add extra background shutters, for example, with the Manual Planner.
Table 2. Symbol color and meaning
|green dot||Source from the Primary Candidate List that is a successful MSA target in the displayed exposure.|
|green plus symbol||Source from the Primary Candidate List that is a successful MSA target in another exposure of the plan.|
|blue dot||Source from the Filler Candidate List that is a successful MSA target in the displayed exposure|
|blue plus symbol||Source from the Filler Candidate List that is a successful MSA target in another exposure of the plan.|
|black dot||Contaminant source present on this exposure.|
|black plus symbol||Contaminant source present in another exposure of the plan.|
There is a second exposure view present in the pop-up window called the Collapsed Shutter View which can be seen by clicking Collapsed Shutters icon as shown in Figures 3 and 5. This view (Figure 5) shows each target's position in its own shutter in an exposure, all plotted together in a single virtual shutter. Clicking on a symbol will indicate the source ID and will highlight it in the color magenta. It will also highlight the same source if it is present in a second pop-up exposure view of this or another exposure in the plan.
NIRSpec MPT: Plans, Video 2: Aladin Viewer
The Add shutters plane to Aladin button located at the bottom of the MSA shutter view will draw a sketch of the shutters that comprise the target slitlets on the Aladin sky view, as shown in Figure 6. The shutters in this case are drawn in green while the sources from two candidate sets are shown as red and blue crosses.
All Aladin features are available to the observer. One useful feature consists of overlaying the sources and slitlets on top of an actual image of the region of interest. In order to load an image from your computer, simply click on the "Server selector" form: this is the yellow "file" icon on the top left corner of the GUI as shown in Figure 6. This will open a new window shown in Figure 7. Select the tab "File" on the top of this window. From here you may browse to the location of the FITS file in your computer and select it. To display it in the Aladin viewer, click on the SUBMIT button at the bottom of the window.
Downloading images from the server to Aladin can sometimes cause APT to come to a halt if the image is large. Make sure to save your APT session before attempting to load an image, or load the image before running MPT.
Aladin visualizes the ingested data in a stack of 'planes' located to the right of the window. Each plane represents a catalog or image. It is possible to re-order the planes. The user's eye is on the top of this stack and sees all activated planes by transparency. Figure 8 (left) shows an example of the Aladin viewer where a candidate set is displayed and the three-shutter slitlets are over plotted. In Figure 8 (right) we display the HST image that was used to create the parent catalog as background. The same sources are displayed and the slitlets are also shown for comparison. Note that the image must be below the graphics in the stack. Planes can be clicked on or off for display, and their transparency can be adjusted with the tiny slide bars on the plane icon in the stack. A more complete description of Aladin in APT is found in the article JWST APT Aladin Viewer.
MPT Section 3: Targets and Coverage
Section 3 (Figure 1) contains basic statistics about the Plans and target sets. A target set is the subset of sources from the input Catalog that are observed over a complete set of dithers specified in the plan. During plan generation, one or more target sets may be created depending on the number of MSA configurations the user specified. For example, if a set of dithers requires 3 MSA configurations to complete a target set, then if the user had specified 6 MSA configurations as the Number of Configurations in the NIRSpec MPT - Planner, the final plan would contain two target sets.
Target results can be filtered in different ways to help users assess their plans. First, click to highlight exposures you are interested in within the Pointings table (Section 2) (e.g. all exposures for the first target set, or, one set of dithers). The NIRSpec MOS observation sequences are ordered to minimize the reconfiguration of the MSA, with nod position changing most frequently from row to row in the table, then grating, then MSA configurations (for each primary dither).
When you first land in the Plans pane, by default all exposures are selected at once. Next, select the Target Set Operation that you would like to perform on the selected exposures, along with a Target type (see Figure 9). For example, suppose you have a plan constructed with a single primary dither, and a set of 3-shutter nods at each primary pointing. It would have 2 MSA configurations, each with 3 exposures. If you are interested in seeing all of the Primary targets that are successfully observed through the dithers, highlight all the exposures, choose Target Set Operation = "Targets in all selected exposures", and select Target type = "Primary targets".
The results of filtering will be shown in the space below the filters. The number of targets will be summed and displayed, followed by a table with an "x" indicating which exposure contain a given target.
A histogram depicting number of targets as a function of its number of exposures (the coverage) is also plotted at the bottom of the Plans Tab. This plot is useful to rapidly assess the completeness of the configuration. The Send to Aladin button shows the targets using the Aladin interface as described in Section 2.
MPT has an added feature that could be useful for visualizing the location of sources on the MSA or within slitlets: If the MSA Shutter View or Collapsed Shutter View are open, clicking a source in the target table will highlight it in magenta on the viewer. (This feature will not work correctly if the user has re-ordered the targets in the Targets table by clicking on one of the column labels. Doing so will cause the target info to get out of sync between windows. Re-load the Plan in the pull-down menu on the Plans pane to re-initialize the ordering of targets in the Plan.)
MPT Section 4: Timing
Section 4 is primarily for testing purposes. It lists the number of configurations that were generated in the Plan, the number of targets that are observed, the durations, and a score for the Plan. The iteration duration is the time it took to create the first target set, and the Planning Duration gives the total time it took to make the Plan. The score is a number used by MPT to quantify and select the most successful plan. The higher the score the better.
MPT Section 5: Plan operations and Observation creation
Section 5 contains four buttons:
- Delete Plan
- Manual Editing
- Merge Plans
- Create Observation
This button allows the user to discard the selected plan. In cases where many test plans have beed created, deleting unused plans can improve APT performance. In particular, opening a saved APT file can take long time when it contains many MPT plans.
By definition, an observation is created from a single plan. The Merge Plans button was added to allow observers to put one or more independently developed Plans into a single Plan, in order to create one Observation. This is especially useful for minimizing overheads for guide star and target acquisitions when all plan pointings are in close proximity (within the visit splitting distance).
Before creating an observation, users will create several plans and assess their quality and completeness. It is then possible to merge the best plans into one single plan. This might be done, for example, if prism and grating MOS observing plans were generated separately to ensure high multiplexing with no spectral overlap in any exposures. By clicking on the Merge Plans button, the user is prompted to select which plans to merge, as shown in Figure 10. Simply select the plans that you want to merge, and assign a name to the resulting plan.
it is not possible to merge a manual plan and one created automatically in MPT. The workaround is to port the automatic plan to the Manual Planner, save it as a manual plan, and merge it there with another manual plan.
Once the plans are merged, a new merged Plan is created and displayed. Note that the naming convention for the individual pointings now contains the plan number as well. In the example shown in Figure 11: p1c0e0, p1c1e0, etc.
The purpose of the Create Observation button is to gather all the information from the current plan, and send it to the MOS observation template to populate pointings, MSA configurations, instrument and exposure parameters. Doing this will also construct Visits within the Observation. The visit structure will depend on the list and order of pointings in your observation, and the Visit splitting distance for the observation pointing. You may learn more about this in the article APT Visit Planner.
The user may notice that there is a "dummy" Observation that is initially created by APT. This observation is extraneous and should be deleted prior to running MPT. MPT will instead populate a new Observation with observation parameters created from MPT.
There are some known problems with manipulating MPT-created Observations in APT.
- MPT-created observations are linked to the Plans used to make them. The Plan used to make an Observation should not be deleted without first removing the Observation.
- MSA Observations created with MPT cannot be successfully copied and pasted to another Observation in the same APT folder. The AUTO-Target from the parent is not copied to the new Observation.
- MSA Observations created with MPT cannot be successfully copied to another APT Folder. The Plans of the parent folder will not be copied to the new folder.
- Once an Observation is created with MPT, its exposure parameters, including the exposure time, cannot be altered. A new Plan is required.
After the Plan is saved, and an Observation is created from it, there is also a mechanism for saving the planned target info from exposures made with the Manual Planner or those automatically-generated using the MPT. The target positions, pointing, and shutter information can be saved to a .csv file. To do so, click on the File item from the main menu at the very top of the computer screen. From the pull-down menu, select Export → MSA Target Info. This mechanism makes it possible to track target coverage through all exposures of an Observation outside of APT. These files are ASCII and readable by Excel, for example.
Completing the Observation parameters
Finally, after a MOS Observation is created, return to the Observation Summary view in APT. At the Observation level in the tree, you will need to complete the observation form by selecting Confirmation Image parameters, if desired, and filling in the Observation Special Requirements needed for MOS observations - There are timing and ON Hold special requirements to add. More details can be found in the MOS Proposal checklist.
JWST User Documentation Home
NIRSpec MSA Planning Tool, MPT
NIRSpec MOS Proposal Checklist
NIRSpec MPT: Catalogs
NIRSpec MPT: Planner
JWST APT Visit Planner
JWST APT Aladin Viewer
APT Smart Accounting
Aladin Sky Atlas
Aladin Sky Atlas Manual
Karakla, D. et al. 2014, Proc. SPIE 9149
The NIRSpec MSA Planning Tool for multi-object spectroscopy with JWST
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