Index: Guidance To NASA Research Funding Charts

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Index: Guidance to NASA Research Funding ChartsChart #s3- 56 - 177 - 161718 - 2122 - 2526 - 31323334Updated May 2014TopicNASA OverviewScience Mission DirectorateDivisions and ROSES Research AnnouncementSalmon Research AnnouncementAeronautics Research Mission DirectorateHuman Exploration and Operations Systems Mission DirectorateSpace Technology Mission DirectorateOffice of the Chief TechnologistNASA CentersNASA University (Minority Institutions) Research Centers1

USC MAPS mapsThe DC Office of Research Advancement has created the Federal Mission Agency ProgramSummaries (MAPS) website to:1. Connect PIs with appropriate funding agency programs/program officers2. Assist in development of white papers/charts/elevator pitchesThe website can be accessed using one’s USC NetID and Password.It has the following resources:1. Search Tab for a searchable database of programs/program officersAt that website one can do keyword searches to locate the associated mission agency(DHS, DOD, DOE, DOT, ED, EPA, INTEL, NASA, NIST, NOAA and USDA) programs andprogram officers.2. Mission Agency Tab (DHS, DHHS, DOD, DOJ, DOE, DOT, ED, EPA, INTEL, NASA, NIST,NOAA, USDA)Guide to Agency Funding for FYXXAgency Research Program ChartsAgency Planning DocumentsChart numbers in the text above reference the Agency Research Program Chart files.3. Presentation Tab for charts from recent USC Center of Excellence in Research workshops4. Proposal Tab for report / guides on writing proposals5. Email Alerts Tab for URLs at which one can arrange for automatic solicitation updates6. Grantee Tab for URLs at which one can find previous agency awardees7. Visiting DC Tab for information about DC Office services2

NASAResearchOpportuni3es- Science Mission Directorate (SMD)Heliophysics Research and AnalysisAstrophysics Research and AnalysisEarth Science Research and AnalysisPlanetary Science Research and AnalysisAeronautics Research Mission Directorate (ARMD)Airspace Operations and SafetyAdvanced Air Vehicles ProgramIntegrative Aviation SystemsTransformative Aeronautics ConceptsHuman Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate (HEO)Human Research ProgramSpace Technology Mission DirectorateSpace Technology Research and DevelopmentOffice of EducationAerospace Research and Career DevelopmentSTEM Education and 34M 72M 348M 142M 241M 96M .html ctory.html 33M 56MThe four directorates each promulgate annual NASA Research Announcements (NRA) for competitive proposals:SMDResearch Opportunities in Space and Earth Science (ROSES)Stand Alone Mission of Opportunity Notice (SALMON)ARMDResearch Opportunities in Aeronautics (ROA)HEORes & Technol Development to Support Crew Health & Performance in Space Exploration MissionsSTMDNASA Innovative Advanced Concepts (NIAC)Space Technology Research Grants (STRG)

NASA as part of Federal “Basic and Applied Research” Funding4

NASASolicitation and Proposal Integrated Review and Evaluation System(NSPIRES)This web-based system supports NASA research from the release of solicitationannouncements through the peer review and selection processes. The system is intended tofacilitate conducting research business with NASA for the science and technology researchcommunity.NSPIRES is the web interface that most scientists use to submit proposals to the ScienceMission Directorate. There are tutorials on the NSPIRES pages, in addition this website afew pointers here that have come up recently with tragic consequences. NSPIRES basics: how to registerNSPIRES basics: adding team membersNSPIRES basics: release and submit proposalNSPIRES warnings and errors: why can't I submitNSPIRES budgets: CS labor in NSPIRES cover pagesNSPIRES Helpful to-guide/maxs-nspires-helpful-hints/NSPIRES essionid 7319093!7006!-1NASA e-mail alerts to new opportunities can be arranged htm5

NASAScienceMissionDirectorateOrganiza3onChartSMD OrganizationChief Technologist(M. Seablom)Associate Administrator (AA) (John Grunsfeld)Deputy AA (Geoff Yoder)Planetary ProtectionOfficer (C. Conley)Deputy AA for Programs Deputy AA for Mgt Deputy AA for Research(Greg Robinson)(Roy Maizel)(Marc Allen)Science Engagement& Partnerships Dir.(K. Erickson)ResourceManagement DivisionDir. (C. Tupper)Dep. (K. Wolf)Earth ScienceDivisionDir. (M. Freilich)Dep. (M. Luce)Flight (S. Neeck - Act)Applied Sciences(L. Friedl)Research (J. Kaye)Technology (GSFC)(G. Komar)* Direct report to NASA Associate AdministratorJoint AgencySatellite DivisionDir. (S. Clarke)Dep. (J.C. Duh)Strategic Integration &Management DivisionDir. (D. Woods)Dep. (J. Feeley)HeliophysicsDivisionDir. (J. Newmark-Act)Dep. (S. Smalley)Planetary ScienceDivisionDir. (J. Green)Dep. (D. Schurr)JWST Program OfficeDir. (Vacant)*Dep. (E. Smith)Embeds/POCsChief Engineer(J. Pellicciotti)Safety & Msn Assurance(P. Panetta)General Counsel(S. Barber)Legislative & Intergvtl Affairs(G. Adler)Public Affairs(D. Brown)Intl & Interagency Relations(K. Feldstein)AstrophysicsDivisionDir. (P. Hertz)Dep. (A. Razzaghi)Solar System Expl(D. Schurr - Act)Mars Exploration(J. Watzin)Planetary Research(J.Rall)February 20156

NASA Science Mission Directorate (SMD)Research Announcement (NRA): NNH15ZDA001NResearch Opportunities in Space and Earth Sciences (ROSES)What:ROSES “appendices” are issued during the year with detailed description of programs,program officers and due dates for:A: Earth SciencesB: HeliophysicsC: Planetary ScienceD: AstrophysicsE: Cross-DivisionThe typical period of performance for an award is three to five yearsNASA uses a peer review process to evaluate and select research proposals submitted inresponse to these research announcements.Statistics on awards - ts/How Much:Awards range from under 100K per year for focused, limited efforts (e.g., data analysis) tomore than 1M per year for extensive activities (e.g., development of science experimenthardware).When: Varying dates - notice of intent (NOI) and proposal due dates are provided in theROSES announcement and ternal/

NASA Science Mission DirectorateEarth Science Division us-areas/The following sections describe each Science Focus Area. Each section describes the scientific field, NASA’scurrent contribution, and next major steps in the period 2007-2016. Atmospheric CompositionAtmospheric Composition is focused on the composition of Earth's atmosphere in relation to climateprediction, solar effects, ground emissions and time. WeatherOur weather system includes the dynamics of the atmosphere and its interaction with the oceans andland. The improvement of our understanding of weather processes and phenomena is crucial in gainingan understanding of the Earth system. Climate Variability & ChangeNASA's role in climate variability study is centered around providing the global scale observational datasets on oceans and ice, their forcings, and the interactions with the entire Earth system. Water & Energy CycleThrough water and energy cycle research we can improve hurricane prediction, quantify tropical rainfalland eventually begin to balance the water budget at global and regional scales. Carbon Cycle & EcosystemsThis Focus Area deals with the cycling of carbon in reservoirs and ecosystems as it changes naturally, ischanged by humans, and is affected by climate change. Earth Surface & InteriorThe goal of the Earth Surface and Interior focus area is to assess, mitigate and forecast the naturalhazards that affect society, including earthquakes, landslides, coastal and interior erosion, floods and8volcanic eruptions.

2015NASASMDROSESNRAAppendix(topics)A- A30A31A32A33A34A35A36A37A38A39A40A41A42POCEarth Science OverviewLand-Cover / Land-Use ChangeDr. Garik GutmanOcean Biology and BiogeochemistryDr. Paula BontempiTerrestrial EcologyDr. Eric KasischkeCarbon Cycle ScienceDr. Paula BontempiBiodiversityDr. Woody TurnerCarbon Monitoring systemDr. Kenneth JucksPhysical OceanographyDr. Eric LindstromOcean Salinity Field CampaignDr. Eric LindstromSurface Water and Ocean Topography Science TeamDr. Eric LindstromOcean Surface Topography Science TeamDr. Eric LindstromOcean Vector Winds Science TeamDr. Eric LindstromModeling, Analysis and PredictionDr. David ConsidineCryospheric ScienceDr. Thomas WagnerIceBridge ResearchDr. Thomas WagnerUpper Atmosphere Research Program and Aura ScienceDr. KennethTeam JucksRadiation Sciences ProgramDr. Hal MaringAtmos Comp: Modeling and AnalysisDr. Richard EckmanKORUS-AQ: International Cooperative Air Quality Dr.FieldAlexStudyPszennyin KoreaTerrestrial HydrologyDr. Jared K. EntinNASA Energy and Water Cycle StudyDr. Jared K. EntinScience Utilization of the Soil Moisture Active PassiveDr. JaredMissionK. EntinPrecipitation Measurement Missions Science TeamDr. Ramesh K. KakarWeather Focus AreaDr. Tsengdar LeeEarth Surface and InteriorDr. Benjamin PhillipsRapid Response and Novel Research in Earth ScienceDr. Thomas WagnerGRACE and GRACE-FO Science TeamDr. Lucia TsaoussiSpace ArchaeologyMr. Craig DobsonAirborne Inst Technol TransitionDr. Jack KayeEarth Science US Participating InvestigatorDr. Richard EckmanInterdisciplinary Research in Earth ScienceDr. Jack KayeNASA Data for Operation and AssessmentDr. Tsengdar LeeCloudSat and CALIPSO Science Team Recompete Dr. David ConsidineSateliite Calibration Interconsistency StudiesDr. Lucia TsaoussiNew (Early Career) Investigator in Earth Science Dr. Ming-Ying WeiAdvancing Collaborative Connections for Earth ScienceMr. CurtSystemsTilmesMaking Earth System Data Records for use in ResearchDr. LuciaEnvironmentsTsaoussiComputational Modeling Algorithms and Cyber infrastructureDr. Tsengdar LeeAdvanced Information Systems TechnologyMr. Michael LittleInstrument IncubatorMr. Parminder GhumanAdvanced Component TechnologyMr. Joseph FamigliettiIn-Space Validation of Earth Science TechnologiesMs Pamela 1077117574471086074048001183300169

NASA Science Mission DirectorateHeliophysics Division -areas/Heliophysics research and exploration focuses on studying the Sun, the heliosphere, and planetaryenvironments as elements of a single, interconnected system, one that contains dynamic space weather andevolves in response to solar, planetary, and interstellar conditions. Such an understanding represents not justa grand intellectual accomplishment for our times —it also provides knowledge and predictive capabilitiesessential to future utilization and exploration of space. HeliospherePlasmas and their embedded magnetic fields affect the formation, evolution and destiny of planets andplanetary systems. The heliosphere shields the solar system from galactic cosmic radiation. Ourhabitable planet is shielded by its magnetic fi eld, protecting it from solar and cosmic particle radiationand from erosion of the atmosphere by the solar wind. Planets without a shielding magnetic field, suchas Mars and Venus, are exposed to those processes and evolve differently. And on Earth, the magneticfield changes strength and configuration during its occasional polarity reversals, altering the shielding ofthe planet from external radiation sources. MagnetospheresDetermine changes in the Earth's magnetosphere, ionosphere, and upper atmosphere in order toenable specification, prediction, and mitigation of their effects. Heliophysics seeks to develop anunderstanding of the response of the near-Earth plasma regions to space weather. This complex, highlycoupled system protects Earth from the worst solar disturbances while redistributing energy and massthroughout. Space EnvironmentUnderstand the causes and subsequent evolution of solar activity that affects Earth's space climate andenvironment. The climate and space environment of Earth are significantly determined by the impact ofplasma, particle, and radiative outputs from the Sun. Therefore, it is essential to understand the Sun,determine how predictable solar activity truly is, and develop the capability to forecast solar activity andthe evolution of disturbances as they propagate to Earth.10

2015 NASA SMD ROSES NRAAppendix B - ysicsHeliophysicsPOCResearch Program OverviewSupporting ResearchDr. Elsayed TalaatTechnology and Instrumentation DeelopmentDr. ElsayedforTalaatScienceGuest InvestigatorsDr. William PatersonGrand Challenges ResearchDr. Arik PosnerLiving with a Star ScienceDr. Madhulika GuhathakurtaInfrastructure and Data EnvironmentDr.EnhancementsJeffrey 40991072719920353

NASA Science Mission DirectoratePlanetary Science Division /focus-areas/Understanding the planets and small bodies that inhabit our solar system help scientists answerquestions about its formation, how it reached its current diverse state, how life evolved on Earth andpossibly elsewhere in the solar system, and what characteristics of the solar system lead to the origins oflife. Inner Solar SystemThe rocky planets of the inner Solar System are Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars. Learn moreabout how NASA Science is studying these planets. Outer Solar SystemThe giant planets of the outer solar system—Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune—and their ringsand moons and the ice dwarfs (e.g., Pluto, Charon, Sedna) beyond them hold many clues to theorigin and evolution of our solar system as well as providing exciting opportunities for the search forhabitable environments. Small Bodies of the Solar SystemNASA's Planetary Science missions to comets, asteroids and other small bodies help to expandour knowledge by providing close in observations of the small remnant pieces of the solar system'sformation, revealing clues about the solar system's early history and evolution and how life came toexist on Earth.12

2015 NASA SMD ROSES NRAAppendix C - Planetary C16C17C18C19Planetary Science Research Program OverviewEmerging WorldsSolar System WorkingsHabitable WorldsExobiologySolar System ObservationsPlanetary Data Archiving, Restoration and ToolsLunar Data AnalysisMars Data AnalysisCassini Data AnalysisDiscovery Data AnalysisPlanetary Instrument Concepts for SolarMaturation of Inst for SolarPlanetary S&T through Analog ResearchPlanetary Protection ResearchEarly Career FellowshipPlanetary Major EquipmentLaboratory Analysis of Returned SamplesHAyabusa2 Participating Scientist r.Dr.Dr.Dr.Dr.Jeffrey GrossmanMary VoytekMitchell SchulteMichael NewKelley FastSarah NobleRobert FogelMitchell SchulteJared LeisnerChristina RicheyJames GaierJanice L. BucknerSarah NobleCatharine ConleyMary VoytekJeffrey GrossmanJeffrey GrossmanTony 62228921272016220634420813586239121577121812180349

NASA Science Mission DirectorateAstrophysics Division -areas/The Astrophysics Division has laid out a strategy to discover the origin, structure, evolution of our cosmos. Planets Around Other StarsIn the early 1990‘s radio and optical astronomers detected small changes in stellar emission whichrevealed the presence of first a few, and now many, planetary systems around other stars. We callthese planets “exoplanets” to distinguish them from our own solar system neighbors.The Big BangThe 1929 discovery by Edwin Hubble that the Universe is in fact expanding at enormous speed wasrevolutionary. The Universe must have been born in this single violent event which came to beknown as the "Big Bang."Dark Energy, Dark MatterWhat is dark energy? More is unknown than is known — we know how much there is, and we knowsome of its properties; other than that, dark energy is a mystery — but an important one. Roughly70% of the Universe is made of dark energy. Dark matter makes up about 25%. TStarsHow do stars form and evolve? The age, distribution, and composition of the stars in a galaxy tracethe history, dynamics, and evolution of that galaxy. Moreover, stars are responsible for themanufacture and distribution of heavy elements such as carbon, nitrogen, and oxygen, and theircharacteristics are intimately tied to the characteristics of the planetary systems that may coalesceabout them.GalaxiesOur galaxy, the Milky Way, is typical: it has hundreds of billions of stars, enough gas and dust tomake billions more stars, and about six times as much dark matter as all the stars and gas puttogether. And it’s all held together by gravity. Like more than two-thirds of the known galaxies, theMilky Way has a spiral shape. At the center of the spiral, a lot of energy and, occasionally, vividflares are being generated.Black HolesIn recent years, NASA instruments have painted a new picture of these strange objects that are, to14many, the most fascinating objects in space.

2014 NASA SMD ROSES NRAAppendix D - strophysics Research Program OverviewAstrophysics Data AnalysisAstrophysics Research and AnalysisAstrophysics TheorySwift Guest Investigator Cycle 11Fermi Guest Investigator - Cycle

6 - 17 Science Mission Directorate 7 - 16 Divisions and ROSES Research Announcement 17 Salmon Research Announcement 18 - 21 Aeronautics Research Mission Directorate 22 - 25 Human Exploration and Operations Systems Mission Directorate 26 - 31 Space Technology Mission Directorate 32 Office of the Chief Technologist

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