The Visual and Infrared Mapping Spectrometer for Cassini

@inproceedings{Miller1996TheVA,
  title={The Visual and Infrared Mapping Spectrometer for Cassini},
  author={Edward A. Miller and Gail Klein and David W. Juergens and Kenneth Mehaffey and Jeffrey M. Oseas and Ramon A. Garcia and Antonio Di Giandomenico and Robert E. Irigoyen and Roger Hickok and David Rosing and Harold R. Sobel and Carl F. Bruce and Enrico Flamini and Romeo DeVidi and Francis M. Reininger and Michele Dami and Alain Soufflot and Y. Langevin and Gerard Huntzinger},
  booktitle={Optics \& Photonics},
  year={1996}
}
The visual and infrared mapping spectrometer (VIMS) is a remote sensing instrument developed for the Cassini mission to Saturn by an international team representing the national space agencies of the United States, Italy, and France. A dual imaging spectrometer, VIMS' unique design consists of two optical systems boresighted and operating in tandem, coordinated by a common electronics unit. The combined optical system generates 352 2D images simultaneously, each in a separate, contiguous… 
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Infrared mapping spectrometry, a new remote sensing tool in which a scene is imaged simultaneously in hun-dreds of wavelengths, will be used on several approved planetary missions. A
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The Near-Infrared Mapping Spectrometer (NIMS) is one of the four remote-sensing science instruments of the Galileo Orbiter scientific payload. The NIMS scientific objectives re-quire operating the
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