The Phys.org article NASA's new space 'botanist' arrives at launch site states:
NASA's ECOsystem Spaceborne Thermal Radiometer Experiment on Space Station (ECOSTRESS) left NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, on April 6 by ground transport and arrived at Kennedy Space Center on April 9.
A few days after it reaches the space station, ECOSTRESS will be robotically installed on the exterior of the station's Japanese Experiment Module Exposed Facility Unit.
ECOSTRESS will give us new insights into plant health by quantifying the temperature of plants from space as never before, measuring regions as small as 230 feet (70 meters) on a side, or about the size of a small farm. It will do this by estimating how much water plants are releasing to cool themselves (i.e., evapotranspiration—the equivalent of sweating in humans). This will tell us how much water different plants use and need, and how they react to environmental stresses caused by water shortages. ECOSTRESS will estimate how much water moves through and out of plants by tracking how the temperatures of plants change. The data from its minimum one-year mission will be used by ecologists, hydrologists, agriculturalists, meteorologists and other scientists.
It shows a version of this image, but I've found a higher resolution version at the JPL ECOSTRESS mission page.
Question: I don't understand much of what I'm looking at here. On the left the long arm looks like the Mobile Servicing System or MSS and on the left the tangle of joints could be the Special Purpose Dexterous Manipulator (SPDM) or DEXTRE, but near the bottom on the right there are some long, straight segments that look like another MSS. Are there two?
below: "Figure 1. Japanese Experiment Module (colored white) on International Space Station" From here. Click for full size.