Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions. / Chan, Queenie Hoi Shan; Stroud, Rhonda; Martins, Zita; Yabuta, Hikaru.

In: SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS, Vol. 216, 56, 12.05.2020, p. 1-40.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions. / Chan, Queenie Hoi Shan; Stroud, Rhonda; Martins, Zita; Yabuta, Hikaru.

In: SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS, Vol. 216, 56, 12.05.2020, p. 1-40.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Chan, QHS, Stroud, R, Martins, Z & Yabuta, H 2020, 'Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions', SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS, vol. 216, 56, pp. 1-40. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11214-020-00678-7

APA

Chan, Q. H. S., Stroud, R., Martins, Z., & Yabuta, H. (2020). Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions. SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS, 216, 1-40. [56]. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11214-020-00678-7

Vancouver

Chan QHS, Stroud R, Martins Z, Yabuta H. Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions. SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS. 2020 May 12;216:1-40. 56. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11214-020-00678-7

Author

Chan, Queenie Hoi Shan ; Stroud, Rhonda ; Martins, Zita ; Yabuta, Hikaru. / Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions. In: SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS. 2020 ; Vol. 216. pp. 1-40.

BibTeX

@article{eb7f9136821345e39be7907197a4a8e0,
title = "Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions",
abstract = "Analysis of organic matter has been one of the major motivations behind solar system exploration missions. It addresses questions related to the organic inventory of our solar system and its implication for the origin of life on Earth. Sample return missions aim at returning scientifically valuable samples from target celestial bodies to Earth. By analysing the samples with the use of state-of-the-art analytical techniques in laboratories here on Earth, researchers can address extremely complicated aspects of extra-terrestrial organic matter. This level of detailed sample characterisation provides the range and depth in organic analysis that are restricted in spacecraft-based exploration missions, due to the limitations of the on-board in-situ instrumentation capabilities. So far, there are four completed and in-process sample return missions with an explicit mandate to collect organic matter: Stardust and OSIRIS-REx missions of NASA, and Hayabusa and Hayabusa2 missions of JAXA. Regardless of the target body, all sample return missions dedicate to minimise terrestrial organic contamination of the returned samples, by applying various degrees or strategies of organic contamination mitigation methods. Despite the dedicated efforts in the design and execution of contamination control, it is impossible to completely eliminate sources of organic contamination. This paper aims at providing an overview of the successes and lessons learned with regards to the identification of indigenous organic matter of the returned samples vs terrestrial contamination.",
author = "Chan, {Queenie Hoi Shan} and Rhonda Stroud and Zita Martins and Hikaru Yabuta",
year = "2020",
month = may,
day = "12",
doi = "10.1007/s11214-020-00678-7",
language = "English",
volume = "216",
pages = "1--40",
journal = "SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS",
issn = "0038-6308",
publisher = "Springer Netherlands",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Concerns of organic contamination for sample return space missions

AU - Chan, Queenie Hoi Shan

AU - Stroud, Rhonda

AU - Martins, Zita

AU - Yabuta, Hikaru

PY - 2020/5/12

Y1 - 2020/5/12

N2 - Analysis of organic matter has been one of the major motivations behind solar system exploration missions. It addresses questions related to the organic inventory of our solar system and its implication for the origin of life on Earth. Sample return missions aim at returning scientifically valuable samples from target celestial bodies to Earth. By analysing the samples with the use of state-of-the-art analytical techniques in laboratories here on Earth, researchers can address extremely complicated aspects of extra-terrestrial organic matter. This level of detailed sample characterisation provides the range and depth in organic analysis that are restricted in spacecraft-based exploration missions, due to the limitations of the on-board in-situ instrumentation capabilities. So far, there are four completed and in-process sample return missions with an explicit mandate to collect organic matter: Stardust and OSIRIS-REx missions of NASA, and Hayabusa and Hayabusa2 missions of JAXA. Regardless of the target body, all sample return missions dedicate to minimise terrestrial organic contamination of the returned samples, by applying various degrees or strategies of organic contamination mitigation methods. Despite the dedicated efforts in the design and execution of contamination control, it is impossible to completely eliminate sources of organic contamination. This paper aims at providing an overview of the successes and lessons learned with regards to the identification of indigenous organic matter of the returned samples vs terrestrial contamination.

AB - Analysis of organic matter has been one of the major motivations behind solar system exploration missions. It addresses questions related to the organic inventory of our solar system and its implication for the origin of life on Earth. Sample return missions aim at returning scientifically valuable samples from target celestial bodies to Earth. By analysing the samples with the use of state-of-the-art analytical techniques in laboratories here on Earth, researchers can address extremely complicated aspects of extra-terrestrial organic matter. This level of detailed sample characterisation provides the range and depth in organic analysis that are restricted in spacecraft-based exploration missions, due to the limitations of the on-board in-situ instrumentation capabilities. So far, there are four completed and in-process sample return missions with an explicit mandate to collect organic matter: Stardust and OSIRIS-REx missions of NASA, and Hayabusa and Hayabusa2 missions of JAXA. Regardless of the target body, all sample return missions dedicate to minimise terrestrial organic contamination of the returned samples, by applying various degrees or strategies of organic contamination mitigation methods. Despite the dedicated efforts in the design and execution of contamination control, it is impossible to completely eliminate sources of organic contamination. This paper aims at providing an overview of the successes and lessons learned with regards to the identification of indigenous organic matter of the returned samples vs terrestrial contamination.

U2 - 10.1007/s11214-020-00678-7

DO - 10.1007/s11214-020-00678-7

M3 - Article

VL - 216

SP - 1

EP - 40

JO - SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS

JF - SPACE SCIENCE REVIEWS

SN - 0038-6308

M1 - 56

ER -