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Old January 30th 06, 03:18 PM posted to sci.astro.hubble
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Default Daily #4038

HUBBLE SPACE TELESCOPE - Continuing to collect World Class Science


PERIOD COVERED: UT January 27,28,29, 2006 (DOY 027,028,029)



NICMOS Post-SAA calibration - CR Persistence Part 1.

A new procedure proposed to alleviate the CR-persistence problem of
NICMOS. Dark frames will be obtained immediately upon exiting the SAA
contour 23, and every time a NICMOS exposure is scheduled within 50
minutes of coming out of the SAA. The darks will be obtained in
parallel in all three NICMOS Cameras. The POST-SAA darks will be
non-standard reference files available to users with a USEAFTER
date/time mark.

ACS/HRC 10738

Earth Flats

Sky flats will be obtained by observing the bright Earth with the HRC
and WFC. These observations will be used to verify the accuracy of the
flats currently in the pipeline and to monitor any changes. Weekly
coronagraphic monitoring is required to assess the changing position
of the spots.


ACS CCDs daily monitor

This program consists of a set of basic tests to monitor, the read
noise, the development of hot pixels and test for any source of noise
in ACS CCD detectors. The files, biases and dark will be used to
create reference files for science calibration. This programme will be
for the entire lifetime of ACS. Changes from cycle 13:- The default
gain for WFC is 2 e-/DN. As before bias frames will be collected for
both gain 1 and gain 2. Dark frames are acquired using the default
gain {2}. This program cover the period Oct, 2 2005- May, 29-2006. The
second half of the program has a different proposal number: 10758.

NIC2 10717

Quasar Bolometri Luminosity and Spectral Energy Distributions from
Radio to X-ray

We propose to build the best SED data set spanning from radio to X-ray
wavelengths for 35 quasars. We will use new and archival mid-to-far IR
data from Spitzer as well as other existing multi-wavelength data. We
have unique quasi-simultaneous FUV/UV-optical spectra for our sample,
greatly reducing the uncertainty due to quasar intrinsic time
variability in the UV bump. We will derive accurate bolometric
luminosities for the sample and seek to establish a more reliable and
accurate way to obtain the bolometric luminosity of quasars from their
partial SEDs and/or spectral properties. We will also apply
multivariate analysis to the SEDs, study the quasar multi-wavelength
spectral properties and their dependence on the overall SEDs, and thus
better understand the physical processes quasars employ emitting
across the entire electromagnetic spectrum. HST NICMOS observations
will be used to remove host galaxy contamination from the quasar SEDs.
This is a joint Spitzer-HST project.

ACS/WFC 10626

A Snapshot Survey of Brightest Cluster Galaxies and Strong Lensing to
z = 0.9

We propose an ACS/WFC snapshot survey of the cores of 150 rich galaxy
clusters at 0.3 z 0.9 from the Red Sequence Cluster Survey {RCS}.
An examination of the galaxian light in the brightest cluster
galaxies, coupled with a statistical analysis of the strong-lensing
properties of the sample, will allow us to contrain the evolution of
both the baryonic and dark mass in cluster cores, over an
unprecedented redshift range and sample size. In detail, we will use
the high- resolution ACS images to measure the metric {10 kpc/h}
luminosity and morphological disturbances around the brightest
clusters galaxies, in order to calibrate their accretion history in
comparison to recent detailed simulations of structure formation in
cluster cores. These images will also yield a well-defined sample of
arcs formed by strong lensing by these clusters; the frequency and
detailed distribution {size, multiplicity, redshifts} of these strong
lens systems sets strong constraints on the total mass content {and
its structure} in the centers of the clusters. These data will also be
invaluable in the study of the morphological evolution and properties
of cluster galaxies over a significant redshift range. These analyses
will be supported by extensive ongoing optical and near-infrared
imaging, and optical spectroscopy at Magellan, VLT and Gemini
telescopes, as well as host of smaller facilities.

ACS/HRC 10623

HST Optical Snapshot Survey of Intermediate Redshift Ultraluminous
Infrared Galaxies

Ultraluminous infrared galaxies {ULIGs} are commonly believed to be a
transitory phase in the evolution of disk galaxy mergers into QSOs.
However, a recently reported discrepancy between the morphological and
structural properties of z 0.13 ULIGs and z = 0.12-0.25 QSOs with
M{V} -23.5 has cast doubt on their evolutionary connection. We
propose an ACS snapshot survey of a sample of 39 ULIGs with z =
0.35-1.0. These galaxies are the best suited for comparison with
luminous z=0.12-0.25 QSOs because {1} they are at larger lookback
times than local ULIGs, and thus are likely representative of the
systems that evolve into lower redshift luminous QSOs, {2} they have
luminosities comparable to luminous QSOs and, {3} they are selected in
a manner that biases the sample towards harboring imbedded AGN, and
thus are the most likely precursors to optical QSOs. High resolution
HST ACS images will allow a determination of galaxy morphology and
reveal the presence of bright AGN. The 2-D profile of each galaxy will
be modeled using GALFIT, with the AGN comprising one component of the
fit where applicable to better characterize the underlying galaxy.
Fundamental parameters {effective radius and surface brightness, and
F814W-band magnitude} of the underlying galaxy will thus be measured
and compared with the host galaxies of the luminous QSO sample. This
imaging campaign will consume a modest amount of HST time, but will
provide for the first time a statistically significant view of ULIGs
at look-back times of 30-65% the age of the universe, and sufficient
resolution and sensitivity to conduct a meaningful comparison with
z=0.12-0.25 QSOs, as well as with local {z 0.3} IRAS-detected and
distant {z 2} SCUBA-detected ULIGs.

FGS 10610

Astrometric Masses of Extrasolar Planets and Brown Dwarfs

We propose observations with HST/FGS to estimate the astrometric
elements {perturbation orbit semi-major axis and inclination} of
extra-solar planets orbiting six stars. These companions were
originally detected by radial velocity techniques. We have
demonstrated that FGS astrometry of even a short segment of reflex
motion, when combined with extensive radial velocity information, can
yield useful inclination information {McArthur et al. 2004}, allowing
us to determine companion masses. Extrasolar planet masses assist in
two ongoing research frontiers. First, they provide useful boundary
conditions for models of planetary formation and evolution of
planetary systems. Second, knowing that a star in fact has a plantary
mass companion, increases the value of that system to future
extrasolar planet observation missions such as SIM PlanetQuest, TPF,
and GAIA.

ACS/WFC 10605

Quantifying Star Formation and Feedback: The M81 Group Dwarf Galaxies

Studies of the impact of star formation via stellar winds and
supernovae {'feedback'} on the properties of a galaxy are of
fundamental importance to understanding galaxy evolution. One crucial
aspect in these studies is a precise census of the recent star
formation in a galaxy. The aim of this proposal is to obtain spatially
resolved star formation histories with a time resolution of roughly 30
Myr over the last 500 Myr in a carefully designed sample using the
absolutely unique capabilities of the ACS. Our sample comprises 10
galaxies in the M81 group which is host to a wide diversity of dwarf
star forming galaxies. They span ranges of 6 magnitudes in luminosity,
1000 in current star formation rate, and 0.5 dex in metallicity. The
ACS observations will allow us to directly observe the strength and
spatial relationships of all of the star formation in these galaxies
in the last 500 Myr. We can then quantify the star formation and
measure {1} the fraction of star formation that is triggered by
feedback, {2} the fraction of star formation that occurs in clusters
and associations, and {3} to what degree future star formation is
governed by the feedback from previous star formation. The ACS
observations will be complemented with high-quality ancillary data
collected by our team for all galaxies {e.g., Spitzer, UV/optical/NIR,
VLA HI}. We will calculate the energy created by star formation events
and compare it to the estimated energy deposited into the local ISM.
This will enable us to construct prescriptions of how star formation
and feedback depend on metallicity, size, gas content, and current
star formation rates in galaxies. Our resolved star formation maps
will be compared with star formation rates inferred from H-alpha, UV,
and IR observations - allowing an independent calibration of these
techniques. Recent ACS imaging by us of one galaxy in the same group
clearly demonstrates the feasibility of the proposed program. Most of
the sample galaxies are located in the CVZ, making this an extremely
efficient program.

ACS/WFC 10592

An ACS Survey of a Complete Sample of Luminous Infrared Galaxies in
the Local Universe

At luminosities above 10^11.4 L_sun, the space density of far-infrared
selected galaxies exceeds that of optically selected galaxies. These
`luminous infrared galaxies' {LIRGs} are primarily interacting or
merging disk galaxies undergoing enhanced star formation and Active
Galactic Nuclei {AGN} activity, possibly triggered as the objects
transform into massive S0 and elliptical merger remnants. We propose
ACS/WFC imaging of a complete sample of 88 L_IR 10^11.4 L_sun
luminous infrared galaxies in the IRAS Revised Bright Galaxy Sample
{RBGS: i.e., 60 micron flux density 5.24 Jy}. This sample is ideal
not only in its completeness and sample size, but also in the
proximity and brightness of the galaxies. The superb sensitivity,
resolution, and field of view of ACS/WFC on HST enables a unique
opportunity to study the detailed structure of galaxies that sample
all stages of the merger process. Imaging will be done with the F439W
and F814W filters {B and I-band} to examine as a function of both
luminosity and merger state {i} the evidence at optical wavelengths of
star formation and AGN activity and the manner in which instabilities
{bars and bridges} in the galaxies may funnel material to these active
regions, {ii} the relationship between star formation and AGN
activity, and {iii} the structural properties {AGN, bulge, and disk
components} and fundamental parameters {effective radius and surface
brightness} of LIRGs and their similarity with putative evolutionary
byproducts {elliptical, S0 and classical AGN host galaxies}. This HST
survey will also bridge the wavelength gap between a Spitzer imaging
survey {covering seven bands in the 3.6-160 micron range} and a GALEX
UV imaging survey of these galaxies, but will resolve complexes of
star clusters and multiple nuclei at resolutions well beyond the
capabilities of either Spitzer or GALEX. The combined datasets will
result in the most comprehensive multiwavelength study of interacting
and merging galaxies to date.

ACS/WFC 10579

ULX counterparts: the key to finding intermediate-mass black holes

The origin and formation mechanism for supermassive black holes
{SMBHs} found in the centres of most, if not all, galaxies remains one
of the outstanding questions in astrophysics. Most scenarios involve
the presence of massive black holes in the early universe, formed by
the collapse of primordial Population III stars. It is predicted that
a relic of this population could still be present in galactic halos in
the current epoch, possessing masses from a few hundred times solar
mass upwards. However, to date no CONCLUSIVE evidence for such a class
of "intermediate-mass" black holes has been found. The most likely
current candidates are the ultraluminous X-ray sources {ULXs}, which
show tantalising evidence for IMBHs {e.g. the extreme X-ray
luminosities and low disk temperatures expected from accreting IMBHs}.
We propose to address this issue by identifying optical counterparts
for six of the nearest ULXs. We will use this programme as a
pathfinder for future radial velocity measurements, which will allow
the orbital parameters and hence the first undisputed mass constraints
for these systems to be determined.

ACS/HRC 10556

Neutral Gas at Redshift z=0.5

Damped Lyman-alpha systems {DLAs} are used to track the bulk of the
neutral hydrogen gas in the Universe. Prior to HST UV spectroscopy,
they could only be studied from the ground at redshifts z1.65.
However, HST has now permitted us to discover 41 DLAs at z1.65 in our
previous surveys. Followup studies of these systems are providing a
wealth of information about the evolution of the neutral gas phase
component of the Universe. But one problem is that these 41
low-redshift systems are spread over a wide range of redshifts
spanning nearly 70% of the age of the Universe. Consequently, past
surveys for low-redshift DLAs have not been able to offer very good
precision in any small redshift regime. Here we propose an ACS-HRC-
PR200L spectroscopic survey in the redshift interval z=[0.37, 0.7]
which we estimate will permit us to discover another 41 DLAs. This
will not only allow us to double the number of low-redshift DLAs, but
it will also provide a relatively high-precision regime in the
low-redshift Universe that can be used to anchor evolutionary studies.
Fortunately DLAs have high absorption equivalent width, so
ACS-HRC-PR200L has high-enough resoultion to perform this proposed
MgII-selected DLA survey.

ACS/WFC 10543

Microlensing in M87 and the Virgo Cluster

Resolving the nature of dark matter is an urgent problem. The results
of the MACHO survey of the Milky Way dark halo toward the LMC indicate
that a significant fraction of the halo consists of stellar mass
objects. The VATT/Columbia survey of M31 finds a similar lens fraction
in the M31 dark halo. We propose a series of observations with ACS
that will provide the most thorough search for microlensing toward
M87, the central elliptical galaxy of the Virgo cluster. This program
is optimized for lenses in the mass range from 0.01 to 1.0 solar
masses. By comparing with archival data, we can detect lenses as
massive as 100 solar masses, such as the remnants of the first stars.
These observations will have at least 15 times more sensitivity to
microlensing than any previous survey, e.g. using WFPC2. This is due
to the factor of 2 larger area, factor of more than 4 more sensitivity
in the I-band, superior pixel scale and longer baseline of
observations. Based on the halo microlensing results in the Milky Way
and M31, we might expect that galaxy collisions and stripping would
populate the overall cluster halo with a large number of stellar mass
objects. This program would determine definitively if such objects
compose the cluster dark matter at the level seen in the Milky Way. A
negative result would indicate that such objects do not populate the
intracluster medium, and may indicate that galaxy harassment is not as
vigorous as expected. We can measure the level of events due to the
M87 halo: this would be the best exploration to date of such a lens
population in an elliptical galaxy. Star-star lensing should also be
detectable. About 20 erupting classical novae will be seen, allowing
to determine the definitive nova rate for this giant elliptical
galaxy. We will determine if our recent HST detection of an M87
globular cluster nova was a fluke, or indicative of a 100x higher rate
of incidence of cataclysmic variables and nova eruptions in globulars
than previously believed. We will examine the populations of variable
stars, and will be able to cleanly separate them from microlensing.


Probing Evolution And Reionization Spectroscopically {PEARS}

While imaging with HST has gone deep enough to probe the highest
redshifts, e.g. the GOODS survey and the Ultra Deep Field,
spectroscopic identifications have not kept up. We propose an ACS
grism survey to get slitless spectra of all sources in a wide survey
region {8 ACS fields} up to z =27.0 magnitude, and an ultradeep field
in the HUDF reaching sources up to z =28 magnitude. The PEARS survey
will: {1} Find and spectrocopically confirm all galaxies between
z=4-7. {2} Probe the reionization epoch by robustly determining the
luminosity function of galaxies and low luminosity AGNs at z = 4 - 6.
With known redshifts, we can get a local measure of star formation and
ionization rate in case reionization is inhomogeneous. {3} Study
galaxy formation and evolution by finding galaxies in a contiguous
redshift range between 4 z 7, and black hole evolution through a
census of low-luminosity AGNs. {4} Get a robust census of galaxies
with old stellar populations at 1 z 2.5, invaluable for checking
consistency with heirarchical models of galaxy formation. Fitting
these galaxies' spectra will yield age and metallicity estimates. {5}
Study star-formation and galaxy assembly at its peak at 1 z 2 by
identifying emission lines in star-forming galaxies, old populations
showing the 4000A break, and any combination of the two. {6} Constrain
faint white dwarfs in the Galactic halo and thus measure their
contribution to the dark matter halo. {7} Derive spectro-photometric
redshifts by using the grism spectra along with broadband data. This
will be the deepest unbiased spectroscopy yet, and will enhance the
value of the multiwavelength data in UDF and the GOODS fields to the
astronomical community. To this end we will deliver reduced spectra to
the HST archives.

ACS/WFC 10522

Calibrating Star Formation: The Link between Feedback and Galaxy

Stellar feedback - the return of mass and energy from star formation
to the interstellar medium - is one of the primary engines of galaxy
evolution. Yet, the theoretical foundation of mechanical feedback is,
to date, unconstrained by observations. We propose to investigate this
fundamental aspect of star formation on a sample of two local actively
star-forming galaxies, NGC4449, and Holmberg II. The two galaxies have
been selected to occupy an unexplored, yet crucial for quantifying
mechanical feedback, niche in the two-parameter space of star
formation intensity and galaxy mass. ACS/WFC and WFPC2 narrow-band
observations in the light of H-beta, [OIII], H-alpha, and [NII] will
be obtained for both galaxies, in order to: {1} discriminate the
feedback- induced shock fronts from the photoionization regions; {2}
map the shocks inside and around the starburst regions; and {3}
measure the energy budget of the star-formation-produced shocks. These
observations, complemented by existing data, will yield: {1} the
efficiency of the feedback, i.e. the fraction of the star formation's
mechanical energy that is transported out of the starburst volume
rather than confined or radiated away; {2} the dependence of this
efficiency on the two fundamental parameters of star formation
intensity and stellar mass. The high angular resolution of HST is
crucial for separating the spatially narrow shock fronts {~5 pc,
~0.25" at 4 Mpc} from the more extended photoionization fronts. The
legacy from this project will be the most complete quantitative
measurement of the energetics associated with feedback processes. We
will secure the first milestone for placing feedback mechanisms on a
solid physical ground, and for understanding quantitatively their role
on the energetics, structure, and star formation history of galaxies
at all redshifts.

ACS/WFC 10505

The Onset of Star Formation in the Universe: Constraints from Nearby
Isolated Dwarf Galaxies.

The details of the early star formation histories of tiny dwarf
galaxies can shed light on the role in galaxy formation of the
reionization which occured at high redshift. Isolated dwarfs are ideal
probes since their evolution is not complicated by environmental
effects owing to the vicinity of the Milky Way and M31. In addition,
dwarf galaxies are the most common type of galaxies, and potentially
the building blocks of larger galaxies. Since we can date the oldest
stars in them, their study represents a complementary approach to the
study of the formation and evolution of galaxies through high-z
observations. We propose to use the ACS to obtain a homogeneus dataset
of high-quality photometry, down to the old {13 Gyr} main-sequence
turnoffs, for a representative sample of 4 isolated Local Group dwarf
galaxies. These data are essential to unambiguously determine their
early star formation histories, through comparison with synthetic
color-magnitude diagrams, and using the constraints provided by their
variable stars. Parallel WFPC2 observations of their halos will allow
us to reveal the actual nature of their stellar population gradients,
providing important aditional constraints on their evolution. The
proposed observations are being complemented with ground-based
spectroscopy, to obtain metallicity and kinematic information. The
observations requested here, which must reach M_I=+3.5 {I=27.5- 28.2}
with S/N=10 in crowded systems, can only be achieved with HST using
ACS, and won't be possible with planned ground- or space-based
facilities such as JWST. Based on deep WFPC2 observations and ACS
image simulations, our team has designed an observational strategy
which carefully considers the optimal filter combination, the
necessary photometry depth and the effects of stellar crowding.

ACS/WFC 10496

Decelerating and Dustfree: Efficient Dark Energy Studies with
Supernovae and Clusters

We propose a novel HST approach to obtain a dramatically more useful
"dust free" Type Ia supernovae {SNe Ia} dataset than available with
the previous GOODS searches. Moreover, this approach provides a
strikingly more efficient search-and-follow-up that is primarily pre-
scheduled. The resulting dark energy measurements do not share the
major systematic uncertainty at these redshifts, that of the
extinction correction with a prior. By targeting massive galaxy
clusters at z 1 we obtain a five-times higher efficiency in
detection of Type Ia supernovae in ellipticals, providing a
well-understood host galaxy environment. These same deep cluster
images then also yield fundamental calibrations required for future
weak lensing and Sunyaev-Zel'dovich measurements of dark energy, as
well as an entire program of cluster studies. The data will make
possible a factor of two improvement on supernova constraints on dark
energy time variation, and much larger improvement in systematic
uncertainty. They will provide both a cluster dataset and a SN Ia
dataset that will be a longstanding scientific resource.

ACS/WFC 10493

A Survey for Supernovae in Massive High-Redshift Clusters

We propose to measure, to an unprecedented 30% accuracy, the SN-Ia
rate in a sample of massive z=0.5-0.9 galaxy clusters. The SN-Ia rate
is a poorly known observable, especially at high z, and in cluster
environments. The SN rate and its redshift dependence can serve as
powerful discrimiminants for a number of key issues in astrophysics
and cosmology. Our observations will: 1. Put clear constraints on the
characteristic SN-Ia "delay time, " the typical time between the
formation of a stellar population and the explosion of some of its
members as SNe-Ia. Such constraints can exclude entire categories of
SN-Ia progenitor models, since different models predict different
delays. 2. Help resolve the question of the dominant source of the
high metallicity in the intracluster medium {ICM} - SNe-Ia, or
core-collapse SNe from an early stellar population with a top-heavy
IMF, perhaps those population III stars responsible for the early
re-ionization of the Universe. Since clusters are excellent
laboratories for studying enrichment {they generally have a simple
star-formation history, and matter cannot leave their deep
potentials}, the results will be relevant for understanding metal
enrichment in general, and the possible role of first generation stars
in early Universal enrichment. 3. Reveal, via nuclear variability, the
AGN fraction in clusters at this redshift, to be compared with the
field AGN fraction. This will be valuable input for understanding
black-hole demographics, AGN evolution, and ICM energetics. 4.
Potentially discover intergalactic cluster SNe, which can trace the
stripped stellar population at high z.

FGS 10432

Precise Distances to Nearby Planetary Nebulae

We propose to carry out astrometry with the FGS to obtain accurate and
precise distances to four nearby planetary nebulae. In 1992, Cahn et
al. noted that ``The distances to Galactic planetary nebulae remain a
serious, if not THE most serious, problem in the field, despite
decades of study.'' Twelve years later, the same statement still
applies. Because the distances to planetary nebulae are so uncertain,
our understanding of their masses, luminosities, scale height, birth
rate, and evolutionary state is severely limited. To help remedy this
problem, HST astrometry can guarantee parallaxes with half the error
of any other available approach. These data, when combined with
parallax measurements from the USNO, will improve distance
measurements by more than a factor of two, producing more accurate
distances with uncertainties that are of the order of ~6%. Lastly,
most planetary nebula distance scales in the literature are
statistical. They require several anchor points of known distance in
order to calibrate their zero point. Our program will provide "gold
standard" anchor points by the end of 2006, a decade before any
anticipated results from future space astrometry missions.


Significant Spacecraft Anomalies: (The following are preliminary
reports of potential non-nominal performance that will be


10108 - GSAcq(1,2,1) failed to (T2G) due to search radius limit
exceeded on FGS-1 @ 027/1330z

The GSAcq(1,2,1) scheduled at 027/13:03:03 - 13:37:40 failed to RGA
Control (T2G), due to search radius limit exceeded on FGS-1. Prior
OBAD at 027/13:25:33 had total attitude correction value (RSS) of 9.55

10109 - GSAcq(2,1,2) failed to due to Search Radius Limit Exceeded on
FGS-2 @ 028/1548z

GSAcq (2,1,2) scheduled @ 028/15:43:45 failed due to Search Radius
Limit Exceeded on FGS 2. Received 486 ESB "a05" Exceeded_SRL. OBAD
#1 = V1 -804.37, V2 2385.63, V3 -1520.09, RSS 2940.90 OBAD #2 = V1
6.85, V2 -14.37, V3 6.78, RSS 17.30 OBAD MAP = V1 -307.93, V2 1269.70,
V3 -942.21, RSS 1610.81

10110 - OBAD Failed Identification @029/0532z

At 029/05:31:50 OBAD2 failed. A 486 ESB message 1902 (OBAD Faile
Identification) was received. OBAD1 showed errors of V1=-946.48,
V2=-997.72, V3=-43.03, RSS= 1375.91 The GSacq at 05:35:41 was

10111 - GSAcq(2,3,3) failed to due to search radius limit exceeded @

GSacq(2,3,3) scheduled at 029/09:24:56 failed due to search radius
limit exceeded on FGS 2. ESB message "a05" (FGS Coarse Track failed -
Search Radius Limit exceeded) was received. OBAD 1 showed errors of
V1= -11673.79, V2=8011.35, V3=-15315.30, RSS= 20857.07. OBAD2 showed
erros of V1=5.61, V2=4.02, V3=15.01, RSS= 16.52.

10112 - GSAcq(1,2,2) failed to due to search radius limit exceeded on
FGS 1 @ 029/1122z

GSAcq (1,2,2) scheduled @ 029/11:22:04 failed due to search radius
limit exceeded on FGS 1. Received 486 ESB 1805 (x7). Received 486 ESB
"a05" (Exceeded SRL). OBAD #1: V1 -2341.17, V2 2895.54, V3 -896.61,
RSS 3830.04 OBAD #2: V1 -5.04, V2 7.43, V3 -3.18, RSS 9.53 OBAD MAP:
V1 0.99, V2 -105.54, V3 -2.18, RSS 105.56



FGS GSacq 26 22 @027/1330z (HSTAR 10108),028/1548z(HSTAR 10109)
@029/0929z (HSTAR 10111),029/1122z(HSTAR 10112)
FGS REacq 08 08
OBAD with Maneuver 54 53 @029/0523z (HSTAR 10110)