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Physics of the Cosmos News

20 December 2022

ROSES-22: F.15 High Priority Open-Source Science Final Text

The ROSES opportunity F.15 High Priority Open-Source Science solicits proposals to support NASA's Open-Source Science Initiative (OSSI) and advance the goals of increasing transparency, accessibility, inclusion, and reproducibility of research in the SMD scientific community. Specifically, this program element supports innovative open-source tools, software, frameworks, data formats, and libraries that will have a significant impact on the SMD science community. Proposals for work to support the OSSI may include increasing the accessibility and usability of new technology as defined by the Strategy for Data Management and Computing for Groundbreaking Science 2019-2024 [PDF] and/or supporting the development of technology in alignment with the goals of NASA’s Transform to OPen Science (TOPS) project.

ROSES-2022 Amendment 73 releases final text and due dates for F.15 High Priority Open-Source Science, which had previously been listed as “TBD.” This program element will have a rolling deadline, and proposals may be submitted at any time until 29 March 2023. A virtual meeting for prospective proposers will occur 19 January 2023, from 1p–2p Eastern/12 noon–1p Central/11a–12 noon Mountain/10a–11a Pacific. Connection information for this meeting has been posted under Other Documents on the NSPIRES page for this program element.

Proposals to this program element will be evaluated using a dual-anonymous peer review (DAPR) process. Proposals must be prepared according to the guidelines in Section 4.3 and in the associated "Guidelines for Anonymous Proposals" document under "Other Documents" on the NSPIRES page for this program element.

Please direct questions concerning F.15 High Priority Open-Source Science to Rachel Paseka at rachel.e.paseka@nasa.gov and Steven Crawford at steven.e.crawford@nasa.gov.

NASA Missions Study What May Be a 1-In-10,000-Year
Gamma-ray Burst

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.

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