1 July 2020
The Citizen Science Seed Funding Program (CSSFP) Element of ROSES aims to support scientists and other experts to develop citizen science projects relevant to NASA's Astrophysics, Heliophysics and Planetary Science Research Programs. The CSSFP aims to advance the use of citizen science by incubating citizen science projects as they are being conceived or during critical transitions, like the year when they are first launched or beta tested (i.e., when the first group of volunteers is invited to try the project) or when the project changes scientific direction. CSSFP awards require relatively short proposals to encourage new proposers to experiment with citizen science techniques; the Science/Technical/Management section has a limit of 6 pages.
CSSFP awards have a duration of up to one year only.
ROSES-2020 Amendment 39 releases for community comment draft text for E.9 Citizen Science Seed Funding Program. Comments on the draft text are due no later than July 30, 2020 via email to firstname.lastname@example.org (with subject = "CSSFP comments").
On or about June 30, 2020, this Amendment to the NASA Research Announcement "Research Opportunities in Space and Earth Sciences (ROSES) 2020" (NNH20ZDA001N) will be posted on the NASA research opportunity homepage at http://solicitation.nasaprs.com/ROSES2020 and will appear on SARA's ROSES blog at: https://science.nasa.gov/researchers/sara/grant-solicitations/roses-2020/.
Questions concerning Citizen Science Seed Funding Program may be directed to Marc Kuchner, who may be reached at email@example.com.
NASA Missions Study What May Be a 1-In-10,000-Year
On Sunday, Oct. 9, 2022, a pulse of intense radiation swept through the solar system so exceptional that astronomers quickly dubbed it the BOAT – the brightest of all time. The source was a gamma-ray burst (GRB), the most powerful class of explosions in the universe. Read more.
See our new Events Calendar
Program News and Announcements