Ptolemaic Solar System aerospaceweborg ask us origins of the days of the week Solar Ptolemaic System

Ptolemaic Solar System aerospaceweborg ask us origins of the days of the week Solar Ptolemaic System

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A little interesting about space life.

How did Triton acquire so many strange properties, and why is Neptune's system of satellites so different from those predicted for a gaseous giant planet? Two planetary scientists, Dr. Raluca Rufu (Weizmann Institute of Science, Israel) and Dr. Robin Canup (Southwest Research Institute, US) demonstrate how Triton wreaked catastrophic havoc on Neptune's first generation of very unfortunate moons.



and here is another

Dr. Rufu and Dr. Canup studied the scenario in which Neptune once, when it was young, had a typical prograde system of moons orbiting it that was similar to those of the other gas giants in our Solar System. The two authors propose that Triton may have originally been a KBO that wandered away from its home in the Kuiper Belt, only to be snared by Neptune. The interactions that resulted from the capture of Triton between retrograde moons and Neptune's original, prograde moons may have then resulted in the destruction of this orderly system, leaving in its wake only the ruthless Triton and Neptune's moons that are still around today.



and finally

Most of the moons dwelling in our Sun's family were probably born from primordial disks of dust and gas, orbiting around newly formed planets, when our Solar System was very young about 4.5 billion years ago. There are at least 150 moons circling the planets in our Solar System--and about 25 moons are currently awaiting official confirmation of their discovery.

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Of course the moon does not magically turn blue in color. But there are some meteorological phenomena or environmental causes that may make the moon appear blue. These include such things as volcanic ash from any large eruption, fine grains of sand or ice crystals suspended in the atmosphere or even from the smoke of large bush fires. Also, if you have been snug in your cottage under an oil lamp and go outside to look at the moon, it will appear blue. This is because our optical organs are governed by an automatic response to 'white balances' much like that of a digital camera, and it will take a moment for your eyes to adjust from being in 'yellow' light.



In July 2017, a team of astronomers announced that they had used satellite data to find--for the first time--signs of widespread water hidden beneath ancient volcanic material on Earth's Moon. The scientists' discovery suggests that the interior of our Moon holds large quantities of indigenous water. This plentiful, but well-hidden water, reveals its secret presence in numerous volcanic deposits, that had been explosively distributed across our Moon's surface when ancient lunar volcanoes erupted. These primordial deposits contain unusually large amounts of imprisoned water compared with nearby terrains. The detection of water within these lunar deposits, is believed to be made up of glass beads that formed as a result of the explosive fiery eruption of magma, hurled out from deep within our Moon. This finding supports the theory that the lunar mantle is surprisingly soggy.



Earth's Moon completes one orbit around our planet every 27 days, and it rotates (spins) at the same rate. Because Earth is also moving--rotating on its axis as it circles our Star--from our perspective our lunar companion appears to orbit us every 29 days.