Space plasmas are often dominated by three dimensional, time varying structures. The Cluster mission, with its 4 satellites flying in a tetrahedron shaped configuration, was the first dedicated space mission to address these issues.
With more than a decade of observations from the Earth's magnetosphere, its boundaries as well as observations from the solar wind, this mission has provided new insight in many areas of space plasma physics. The mission has also lead to a number of new methods and techniques to utilize these multipoint measurements.
On this occasion, the Max Planck Institute in Katlenburg Lindau, invites all interested to a mini symposium on 22 June 2012, where we discuss what we have learned from multi spacecraft missions.
Although related to the Cluster mission, the symposium is open to all interested, in particular MPS staff and students of IMPRS.