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dc.contributor.authorMathew, J-
dc.contributor.authorNair, B. G-
dc.contributor.authorSafonova, M-
dc.contributor.authorSriram, S-
dc.contributor.authorPrakash, A-
dc.contributor.authorMayuresh, Sarpotdar-
dc.contributor.authorAmbily, S-
dc.contributor.authorNirmal, K-
dc.contributor.authorSreejith, A. G-
dc.contributor.authorMurthy, J-
dc.contributor.authorKamath, P. U-
dc.contributor.authorKathiravan, S-
dc.contributor.authorPrasad, B.R-
dc.contributor.authorBrosch, Noah-
dc.contributor.authorKappelmann, Norbert-
dc.contributor.authorGadde, Nirmal Suraj-
dc.contributor.authorNarayan, Rahul-
dc.identifier.citationAstrophysics and Space Science, Vol. 364, No.3, 53en_US
dc.descriptionRestricted Accessen_US
dc.descriptionThe original publication is available at
dc.description.abstractThe Lunar Ultraviolet Cosmic Imager (LUCI) is a near-ultraviolet (NUV) telescope with all-spherical mirrors, designed and built to fly as a scientific payload on a lunar mission with Team Indus—the original Indian entry to the Google Lunar X-Prize. Observations from the Moon provide a unique opportunity of a stable platform with an unobstructed view of the space at all wavelengths due to the absence of atmosphere and ionosphere. LUCI is an 80 mm aperture telescope, with a field of view of 27.6′×20.4′ and a spatial resolution of 5′′, will scan the sky in the NUV (200–320 nm) domain to look for transient sources. We describe here the assembly, alignment, and calibration of the complete instrument. LUCI is now in storage in a class 1000 clean room and will be delivered to our flight partner in readiness for flight.en_US
dc.rights© Springer-
dc.subjectSpace instrumentationen_US
dc.subjectOptical payloaden_US
dc.subjectAssembly and integrationen_US
dc.subjectUV astronomyen_US
dc.titleProspect for UV observations from the moon III assembly and ground calibration of lunar ultraviolet cosmic imager (LUCI)en_US
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