JWST

(redirected from James Webb Space Telescope)
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AcronymDefinition
JWSTJames Webb Space Telescope (NASA)
JWSTJamaican Waterslide Team
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References in periodicals archive ?
The James Webb Space Telescope -- the largest and most expensive space telescope in history -- has at last been fully assembled but 12 years behind schedule.
ENPNewswire-August 29, 2019--Northrop Grumman Fully Assembles NASA's James Webb Space Telescope
Such is the case of the technology used in the development of the James Webb Space Telescope.
June 26's keynote is by Allison Barto, who is program manager of the James Webb Space Telescope and her keynote is titled, "Engineering Discovery: Building NASA's James Webb Telescope." Her presentation will focus on how astronomers' questions shaped the telescope design--specifically the precision and accuracy required--and the active sensing and control system in order to perform the groundbreaking science of the Webb mission during in-space operations.
The NASA / CSA / ESA James Webb Space Telescope, set to launch in 2021, will study the Universe in many of the same wavelengths observed by Spitzer.
This presentation will highlight some of the well-known, and not-so-well-known images and science from the past 27 years of Hubble's mission -- and a sneak peek at Hubble's 2018 replacement: the James Webb Space Telescope. No library card is needed, however advance registration is required at (630) 879-1393, ext.
Zemcov said the telescope for this project would be dwarfed by the giant James Webb Space Telescope, which is still being tested before it can be launched.
Thanks to the James Webb Space Telescope, we are finally at a point in time where we can begin to answer these questions."
The launch of NASA's James Webb Space Telescope has been delayed to March 30, 2021.
The James Webb Space Telescope -- which NASA has long expected to replace the fabled Hubble -- was initially meant to go into service this year but has faced multiple hitches.
The agency is also funding a programme of interactive activities in science and discovery centres across the UK, designed to introduce young children and their families to the work of engineers and scientists engaged on some of Britain's most exciting space missions, including the James Webb Space Telescope (the successor to Hubble) and the ExoMars mission that will carry a UK-built rover to Mars in 2019 (see Engineering Designer, March-April 2018).