Lithium conditioning of plasma-facing surfaces (PFS) has been implemented in NSTX leading to improvements in plasma performance such as reduced D recycling and a reduction in edge localized modes (ELMS). Analysis of post-mortem tiles and offline experiments has identified interactions between Li-O-D and Li-C-D as chemical channels for deuterium retention in ATJ graphite. MAPP is the first in-vacuo surface analysis diagnostic directly integrated into a tokamak and capable of shot-to-shot chemical surface analysis of plasma material interactions (PMI). X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy (XPS) and low energy ion surface spectroscopy (LEISS) can show the chemical functionalities between D and lithiated graphite at both the near surface (5-10 nm) and top surface layer (0.3-0.6 nm) for XPS and LEISS respectively. MAPP will correlate plasma facing component (PFC) surface chemistry with plasma performance to lead the way to improved understanding of plasma-surface interactions and their effect on global plasma performance. Remote operation and data acquisition, integrated into NSTX diagnostic and interlocks, make MAPP an advanced PMI diagnostic with stringent engineering constraints.