We describe a concept for an instrument to measure 2D space plasma distributions by remote sensing of neutral atoms. The instrument measures in one dimension, and from a spinning spacecraft one obtains 2D (line-of-sight) maps of the neutral flux. Because we want to employ this instrument for measurements in the magnetosphere, the main species of interest are neutral H and O atoms with kinetic energies ranging from about 10 eV to 1 keV. The instrument makes use of a low-work-function surface to convert neutral atoms efficiently to negative ions. The ions are then accelerated away from the surface and brought to an intermediate focus by a large aperture lens. After further acceleration, the ions are deflected by a spherical electrostatic analyzer into a time-of-flight mass spectrometer. Mass resolution of the device is sufficient to resolve H, D, He, and O. Energy and azimuth angle information are obtained by position imaging of the secondary electrons produced at the carbon foil. The large geometric factor combined with simultaneous angle-energy-mass measurement eliminates the need for cycling and provides the necessary high sensitivity for imaging at short time intervals. On a spinning spacecraft this instrument is capable of producing 2D maps of low- energy neutral atom fluxes.