BEGIN:VCALENDAR PRODID:-//Microsoft Corporation//Outlook 16.0 MIMEDIR//EN VERSION:2.0 METHOD:PUBLISH X-MS-OLK-FORCEINSPECTOROPEN:TRUE BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:Eastern Standard Time BEGIN:STANDARD DTSTART:16011104T020000 RRULE:FREQ=YEARLY;BYDAY=1SU;BYMONTH=11 TZOFFSETFROM:-0400 TZOFFSETTO:-0500 END:STANDARD BEGIN:DAYLIGHT DTSTART:16010311T020000 RRULE:FREQ=YEARLY;BYDAY=2SU;BYMONTH=3 TZOFFSETFROM:-0500 TZOFFSETTO:-0400 END:DAYLIGHT END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VEVENT CLASS:PUBLIC CREATED:20221028T200306Z DESCRIPTION:THIS COLLOQUIUM IS HYBRID IN PARSONS AUDITORIUM AND ON ZOOM.GOV \n \nJHU/APL Colloquium - www.jhuapl.edu/colloquium \n \nTOPIC: The James Webb Space Telescope\n \nSPEAKER: M ichael T. Menzel\, JWST Mission Systems Engineer\, NASA\n \nThe James Webb Space Telescope (JWST)\, launched on December 25\, 2021\, is NASA’s suc cessor mission to the Hubble Space Telescope. JWST has been designed and developed to observe “first light” objects in the nascent universe\, t he evolution of galaxies over cosmic history\, star birth within our own g alaxy\, planet formation and evolution both in our solar system and in sol ar systems around other stars and to make detailed observations of some of the recently discovered exoplanets. The JWST telescope has an aperture g reater than 6 meters in diameter\, and along with its compliment of scienc e instruments must be cooled to cryogenic temperatures below 50K. It will be operated at the Sun-Earth L2 point to keep thermal sources such as the Sun and Earth in the same general direction so that their radiation can b e shielded by a “tennis court sized” sunshield\, allowing the payload to attain these temperatures passively. This presentation will give an ove rview of the JWST science and its systems design challenges. The presenta tion will then discuss the lessons learned from this mission.\n \n \nMicha el T. Menzel has 41 years of experience in aerospace\, working 23 years in industry for commercial and defense missions and for NASA for the past 18 years. He is currently the Mission Systems Engineer for the James Webb S pace Telescope. \n \nMr. Menzel received a B.S. in Physics from the Massac husetts Institute of Technology in 1981 and an M.S. in Physics from Columb ia University in 1986. He began his career in 1981 with the RCA Astro Spa ce Division in East Windsor\, N.J. as an antenna engineer\, designing flig ht antennas for commercial and defense communications and remote sensing s atellites. In 1990 he took a position in the Systems Engineering Group of the General Electric Astro Space Division designing commercial\, DOD and civil space systems. In 1995 he took a position as Director of Systems En gineering in the Orbital Sciences Corporation\, and in 1997 he took a posi tion as the Deputy Program Manager for the Hubble Space Telescope Servicin g Group at Lockheed Martin. \n \nMr. Menzel began working on the Pre-Phas e studies for the Next Generation Space Telescope in 1998\, and in June of 2004 he took the position as the NASA Mission Systems Engineer for the Ja mes Webb Space Telescope.\n \nIn addition to his various engineering posit ions\, Mr. Menzel has also served as an adjunct lecturer in Physics and As tronomy at various colleges.\n \nMr. Menzel has been the recipient of the Robert H. Goddard Exceptional Achievement Award for Engineering in 2009\, the NASA Systems Engineering Excellence Award in 2010\, the Mission Engine ering and Systems Analysis Division Engineering Excellence Award in 2013\, the 2013 NASA Outstanding Leadership Medal and the 2020 Robert H. Goddard Merit Award.\n \n________________________________\n\n \nYou are invited t o a Zoom webinar.\nWhen: Feb 3\, 2023 02:00 PM Eastern Time (US and Canada )\nTopic: Colloquium - Michael Menzel - NASA\n \nPlease click the link bel ow to join the webinar:\nhttps://jhuapl.zoomgov.com/j/1601242415?pwd=N0RlW E94Qm5wNEI0akYzeHBDcWZJQT09 \nPasscode: 141306\nOr One tap mobile : \n US: +16692545252\,\,1601242415#\,\,\,\,*141306# or +16468287666\,\,160124 2415#\,\,\,\,*141306# \nOr Telephone:\n Dial(for higher quality\, dial a number based on your current location):\n US: +1 669 254 5252 or +1 646 828 7666 or +1 669 216 1590 or +1 551 285 1373 or 833 568 8864 (Toll Free)\nWebinar ID: 160 124 2415\nPasscode: 141306\n International numbers available: https://jhuapl.zoomgov.com/u/ax6NxF7Is \n \nOr an H.32 3/SIP room system:\n H.323: 161.199.138.10 (US West) or 161.199.136.10 (US East)\n Meeting ID: 160 124 2415\n Passcode: 141306\n SIP: 16 01242415@sip.zoomgov.com\n Passcode: 141306\n \n DTEND;TZID="Eastern Standard Time":20230203T150000 DTSTAMP:20221028T200306Z DTSTART;TZID="Eastern Standard Time":20230203T140000 LAST-MODIFIED:20221028T200306Z LOCATION:Parsons Auditorium and Zoom.gov webinar PRIORITY:5 SEQUENCE:0 SUMMARY;LANGUAGE=en-us:Colloquium - Michael T. Menzel - NASA TRANSP:OPAQUE UID:040000008200E00074C5B7101A82E0080000000000E165040AE9D801000000000000000 010000000AC563D2DEEDDBF41A5ECCDEC59BDECA4 X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

THIS COLLOQUIUM IS HYBRID IN PARSONS AUDITORIUM AND ON ZOOM.GOV

& nbsp\;

JHU/APL Colloquium - www.jhuapl.edu/colloquium 

 \;

T OPIC:  The James Webb Space Telescope

 \;

SPEAKER:  Michael T. Menzel\, JWST Mi ssion Systems Engineer\, NASA

 \;

The James Webb Space Telescope ( JWST)\, launched on December 25\, 2021\, is NASA’\;s successor missio n to the Hubble Space Telescope.  J WST has been designed and developed to observe “\;first light”\; objects in the nascent universe\, the evolution of galaxies over cosmic h istory\, star birth within our own galaxy\, planet formation and evolution both in our solar system and in solar systems around other stars and to m ake detailed observations of some of the recently discovered exoplanets.  The JWST telescope has an aperture greater than 6 meters in diameter\, and along with its compliment of scien ce instruments must be cooled to cryogenic temperatures below 50K.  It will be operated at the Sun-Earth L2 p oint to keep thermal sources such as the Sun and Earth in the same general direction so that their radiation can be shielded by a “\;tennis cou rt sized”\; sunshield\, allowing the payload to attain these temperat ures passively. This presentation will give an overview of the JWST scienc e and its systems design challenges.  The presentation will then discuss the lessons learned from this missio n.

 \;

 \;

Michael T. Menzel has 41 years of ex perience in aerospace\, working 23 years in industry for commercial and de fense missions and for NASA for the past 18 years.  He is currently the Mission Systems Engineer for the Jame s Webb Space Telescope.

 \;

Mr. Menzel rece ived a B.S. in Physics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1 981 and an M.S. in Physics from Columbia University in 1986.  He began his career in 1981 with the RCA Astro Space Division in East Windsor\, N.J. as an antenna engineer\, designing f light antennas for commercial and defense communications and remote sensin g satellites.  In 1990 he took a po sition in the Systems Engineering Group of the General Electric Astro Spac e Division designing commercial\, DOD and civil space systems.  In 1995 he took a position as Director of Sys tems Engineering in the Orbital Sciences Corporation\, and in 1997 he took a position as the Deputy Program Manager for the Hubble Space Telescope S ervicing Group at Lockheed Martin. 

 \;

Mr. Menzel began working on the Pre-Ph ase studies for the Next Generation Space Telescope in 1998\, and in June of 2004 he took the position as the NASA Mission Systems Engineer for the James Webb Space Telescope.

 \;

In addition to his various engineering positions\, Mr. Menzel has also served as an ad junct lecturer in Physics and Astronomy at various colleges.

 \;

Mr. Menzel has been the recipient of the Robert H. Go ddard Exceptional Achievement Award for Engineering in 2009\, the NASA Sys tems Engineering Excellence Award in 2010\, the Mission Engineering and Sy stems Analysis Division Engineering Excellence Award in 2013\, the 2013 NA SA Outstanding Leadership Medal and the 2020 Robert H. Goddard Merit Award .

 \;


 \;

You are invited to a Zoom webinar.

When: Feb 3\, 2023 02 :00 PM Eastern Time (US and Canada)

Topic: Colloquium - Michae l Menzel - NASA

 \;

Please click the link belo w to join the webinar:

https://jhuapl.zoomgov.com /j/1601242415?pwd=N0RlWE94Qm5wNEI0akYzeHBDcWZJQT09 < /p>

Passco de: 141306

Or One tap mobile :

 \; \;&nbs p\; \;US: +16692545252\,\,1601242415#\,\,\,\,*141306# \; or +16468 287666\,\,1601242415#\,\,\,\,*141306#

Or Telephone:

 \; \; \; Dial(for higher quality\, dial a number based on your current location):

 \; \; \; \; \;&nb sp\; \; US: +1 669 254 5252 \; or +1 646 828 7666 \; or +1 669 216 1590 \; or +1 551 285 1373 \; or 833 568 8864 (Toll Free)

Webinar ID: 160 124 2415

Passcode: 141306< /span>

 \; \; \; International numbers available: https://jhuapl.zoomgov.com/u/ax6NxF7Is

 \;

Or an H.323/SIP room system:

 \; \; \; H.323: 161.199.138.10 (US West) or 161.199.136.10 (U S East)

 \; \; \; Meeting ID: 160 124 2415

 \; \; \; Passcode: 141306

 \; \; &nb sp\;SIP: 1601242415@sip.zoomgov.com

 \; \; \; Pass code: 141306

 \;

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