They operate fully robotically and feature a QPIS (Queue Planning Intelligent System) managed by a machine learning algorithm, supervised by senior astronomers with proven observational experience.
Detection of transient events such as supernovas, GRBs outflows, etc.
Characterization of new exoplanets and associated systems.
Surveys for the detection and characterization of black holes.
Search for electromagnetic counterparts for gravitational wave sources.
Morphological characterization of Trans-Neptunian Objects (TNO) through stellar occultations.
Detection and characterization of minor bodies of the Solar System (comets and asteroids).
Evolution and variability of activity cycles in stars similar to the Sun.
Detection of space debris and satellite tracking.
Study of extensive structures with low surface brightness taking advantage of TTT’s vast field of view: for instance, stellar halos, intracluster light, ultradiffuse galaxies, etc.
Early detection and tracking of the NEO population, especially those termed «city killers.»
Characterization of the physical properties (size, composition, structure, shape, rotation, etc.) and dynamics of asteroids to understand their effects in the event of a direct impact with our Planet – both on land and water.