My ISSI proposal has been accepted and I will now lead a team on the topic: "Outcome of Collisions in the Early Outer
Our website: OCEOSS.
Conferences in the first half of 2018:
RAS Workshop (09/02),
LPSC (13/03), &
I am a planetary scientist working with space missions and ground based observations of Solar System objects.
I am currently based at the DLR Institute of Planetary Research
in Berlin, Germany.
My detailed Curriculum Vitae is available as a pdf file
My research focuses on the evolution of asteroid and comets, through studies of their surface properties and activity.
These objects are remnants from the early age of our Solar System, and the bricks from which planets, water, and life may have been formed.
Observations only give us access to their current surface, which has been heavily processed for billions of years.
Understanding this evolution and the physical processes responsible is the key to decipher the formation and evolution of the Solar System.
Dust jets of comet 67P (Credit: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA)
Asteroid (21)Lutetia (Credit: ESA/Rosetta/MPS for OSIRIS Team MPS/UPD/LAM/IAA/SSO/INTA/UPM/DASP/IDA)
I am a Co-Investigator or associate in many space missions: Rosetta, Dawn, CAESAR, AIDA, Hayabusa 2, Lucy,
with direct access to a wealth of in situ observations of asteroids and comets.
My analysis of these data sets has already led to new views on crater morphology and physical properties of the surface material.
I have developed a numerical model describing the release of cometary dust and gas jets.
This code and its results have been actively used for the planning of the mission Stardust/Next and the planning and data analysis of the Rosetta mission.
My work on comets and asteroids is now merging into the study of the Main Belt Comets/Active asteroids, a new family of small bodies.
Dr. Jean-Baptiste Vincent
DLR Institute of Planetary Research
Rutherfordstrasse 2, 12489 Berlin, Germany