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Author Topic: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids  (Read 118541 times)

ilinda

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #600 on: September 21, 2018, 09:56:32 PM »
Quote
Good point that if the object transiting the sun (twice) were the moon, it should have shown up on eclipse timetables, such as:

Here is an explanation that I saw somewhere, maybe a Youtube video.  Those transits were recorded by a satellite, or maybe the ISS, not from anywhere on Earth's surface.  The time lapse between the two transits was exactly the time taken by the satellite to go half way around the Earth, and so the apparent movement of the Moon in front of the Sun, as seen by the satellite, went first in one direction and then in the other direction.
That makes more sense for sure.  Thanks for posting.

Jimfarmer

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #601 on: September 23, 2018, 11:26:48 PM »
Quote
Here is an explanation that I saw somewhere, maybe a Youtube video.  Those transits were recorded by a satellite, or maybe the ISS, not from anywhere on Earth's surface.  The time lapse between the two transits was exactly the time taken by the satellite to go half way around the Earth, and so the apparent movement of the Moon in front of the Sun, as seen by the satellite, went first in one direction and then in the other direction.

OOPS!

"The ZetaTalk Newsletter Issue 625, Sunday September 23, 2018"  has a long analysis of the two transits of the Sun that were recorded by a satellite on 9/Sep/18.  The conclusion is that the two transits were not by Earth's Moon, but rather by two different objects in Nibiru's "moon swirls".  One fact suffices to eliminate Earth's Moon.
[start excerpt]
NASA’s SDO Spots 2 Lunar Transits in Space
September 9, 2018
https://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2018/nasa-s-sdo-spots-2-lunar-transits-in-space
    On Sept. 9, 2018, NASA’s Solar Dynamics Observatory, SDO, saw two lunar transits as the Moon passed in front of the Sun. A transit happens when a celestial body passes between a larger body and an observer. This first lunar transit lasted one hour, from 4:30 pm to 5:30 p.m. EDT and obscured 92 percent of the Sun at the peak of its journey. The second transit happened several hours later at 9:52 p.m. and lasted a total of 49 minutes, ending at 10:41 p.m. EDT. This transit only obscured 34 percent of the Sun at its peak.
[end excerpt]

The time difference between the starting times of the two transits was 5 hours and 22 minutes.  However, "As a geo-stationary satellite, its [SDOs] Orbital Period is 1436.14 minutes, or the 24 hour Earth day" and it would take SDO 12 hours, not 5 hours, to go half way around the Earth and be in alignment with the Moon and the Sun again.  Movement by the Moon during that time span does not account for the time discrepency, since the orbital period of the Moon is 28 days.

ilinda

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #602 on: September 25, 2018, 02:46:28 PM »
https://motherboard.vice.com/en_us/article/3kekj5/these-amazing-photos-show-the-first-rover-landing-on-an-asteroid


These Amazing Photos Show the First Rover Landing on an Asteroid


Hayabusa2 is the first mission to deploy mobile robots onto an asteroid.

Image: JAXA
On Friday, a Japanese spacecraft successfully deployed two rovers to the surface of asteroid 162173 Ryugu, located 200 million miles from Earth, marking the first time in history that mobile robots have touched down on an asteroid.
As if this milestone wasn’t exciting enough, the Hayabusa2 rovers—named MINERVA-II1 A and B—took stunning pictures during the descent and landing, as well as this motion-blurred snapshot, taken during a “hop” performed by Rover-1A.

The left side of the picture shows the rocky surface of Ryugu, which measures about one kilometer in diameter. The right side is illuminated by lens flares from the Sun. The low-gravity environment makes driving on wheels around the asteroid impractical, so the rovers move by leaping up to 40 feet at a time, in roughly 15-minute increments.
This shot was taken by Rover-1A on Friday, shortly after MINERVA-II1 was jettisoned from the Hayabusa2 spacecraft, which has been in orbit around Ryugu since June. The asteroid is at the bottom of the frame, while the mothership is the blurry object at the top.

Image: JAXA
Rover-1B captured another view of the descent here, as the landers approached the asteroid surface.

Image: JAXA
These spectacular images are just the first of many expected visuals from the dramatic mission. Launched in 2014, Hayabusa2 aims to survey Ryugu from orbit and collect samples from the asteroid that will be returned to Earth for further study. The first Hayabusa mission, launched in 2003, successfully collected samples from asteroid 25143 Itokawa, and returned the goods to Earth in 2010. (Many sample return missions have visited asteroids and comets, but Hayabusa2 is the first to deploy mobile rovers on these objects).
Advertisement

JAXA’s overarching aim with the Hayabusa series of spacecraft is to explore different types of near-Earth asteroids to understand the early history of the solar system, when most of these small objects were formed. The two asteroids are also both potentially hazardous since they’re so close to us, so these missions can inform threats of impacts on Earth.
To learn even more about Ryugu’s origins and evolution, Hayabusa2 will send a German-French pair of rovers called MASCOT to the surface in October, and a third MINERVA rover will be dispatched to the surface next year.
Read More: Japan Just Became the First Country to Deploy Rovers on an Asteroid
Hayabusa2 will also shoot an explosive impactor at the asteroid in 2019, the aftermath of which will be captured by a separate deployable camera.
Once all these probes have collected a variety of ground samples, including subsurface material exposed by the explosion, the spacecraft will depart Ryugu in December 2019, head back to Earth, and drop off the materials in late 2020.

R.R. Book

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #603 on: September 25, 2018, 04:29:52 PM »
Just posting a couple of images:






MadMax

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #604 on: October 15, 2018, 03:55:07 PM »
Japan: 4.5 billion y.o. meteorite slams into home

https://www.sott.net/category/17-Fire-in-the-Sky

The space rock, which landed on a private home in Komaki, 250 km southwest of Tokyo, split into several pieces before reaching its final destination.

An analysis completed by Japan's State Museum of Science confirmed that the rock, which crashed into our planet on September 26 at about 10:30 pm was indeed a meteorite, Japanese public broadcaster NHK has reported.

The rock, which caused damage to the house's roof and caused a loud noise upon impact, split into at least three pieces after entering Earth's atmosphere. The meteorite bits found in the home's garden, measured 10, 5 and 4 centimeters in diameter, respectively.

Max.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

R.R. Book

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #605 on: October 15, 2018, 04:02:42 PM »
The remainder of the story was in Japanese, but I hope no one was hit by that!

MadMax

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #606 on: October 15, 2018, 04:19:10 PM »
Things might be ready to start going “sideways” to quote Marshall from his most recent article ..

Earth Dodges a Meteor Storm  :-[ :-[
October 14, 2018

https://spaceweatherarchive.com/2018/10/14/earth-dodges-a-meteor-storm/

Europeans outdoors around midnight were amazed when a flurry of faint meteors filled the sky. “It was a strong outburst of the annual Draconid meteor shower,” reports Jure Atanackov, a member of the International Meteor Organization who witnessed the display from Slovenia. Between 22:00  (Oct. 8) and 01:00  (Oct. 9), dark-sky meteor rates exceeded 100 per hour. In eastern France, Tioga Gulon saw “1 to 2 meteors per minute,”

“It was a rare and impressive event,” says Atanackov.

It could easily have been 10 times more impressive. In fact, Earth narrowly dodged a meteor storm.

The European outburst occurred as Earth skirted a filament of debris from Comet 21P/Giacobini-Zinner. If that filament had shifted in our direction by a mere 0.005 AU (~500,000 miles), Earth would have experienced a worldwide storm of 1000+ meteors per hour. These conclusions are based on a computer model of the comet’s debris field from the University of Western Ontario’s Meteor Physics Group. Here it is, showing Earth shooting the gap between two filaments of comet dust:

Many readers have wondered if the outburst has anything to do with Comet 21P/Giacobini-Zinner’s close approach to Earth last month.

Max.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

MadMax

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #607 on: October 21, 2018, 04:31:46 PM »
A REAL close call!

Asteroid 2018 UA flew past Earth at 0.04 LD, 4th closest on record  :o

https://watchers.news/2018/10/19/asteroid-zu1ce50-flyby-earth/

A newly discovered asteroid designated 2018 UA flew past Earth at a very close distance of about 0.04 LD / 9.14e-5 AU (15 360 km / 9 544 miles) above Earth's surface. This is the closest known asteroid to flyby Earth since the start of the year and 4th closest on record. Interestingly, this object was discovered about 90 minutes before its close approach. At best, it would produce a nice fireball and small meteoroids.

This object belongs to the Apollo group of asteroids. Its estimated diameter is between 2.5 and 5.5 m (8 and 18 feet).

2018 UA, previously known as ZU1CE58, was first observed at Catalina Sky Survey on October 19, about 90 minutes before its closest approach at 14:46 UTC today.

The object flew past us at a speed (relative to the Earth) of 14.14 km/s.

Max.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

Yowbarb

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #608 on: October 25, 2018, 11:08:58 PM »
MadMax, thank you, I totally missed THAT one, glad it missed all of us...

Yowbarb

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #609 on: October 25, 2018, 11:12:03 PM »
No really close ones listed on this page, but news ones get discovered all the time...

http://www.spaceweather.com/   Near Earth Asteroids

MadMax

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #610 on: October 27, 2018, 12:16:40 PM »
Quote
No really close ones listed on this page, but news ones get discovered all the time...

YES right on!

Asteroid Worry

http://www.zetatalk.com/newsletr/issue630.htm

Hidden in all the fretting about an asteroid pass or potential hit is fretting about how to deal with the inevitable - trash in the tail of Nibiru during the passage. At first, until 2009, the increasing inbound debris was called Space Junk that had finally descended low enough to burn up in the Earth’s atmosphere. When this excuse wore thin the establishment began calling the bolides Asteroids
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

R.R. Book

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #611 on: October 27, 2018, 05:35:34 PM »
I followed your link back one newsletter issue and found this interesting discussion of prophecy fulfillment in the spilling of fresh aquifer water into the Dead Sea and bringing it back to life.

Who would've ever thought that possible?  :)

http://www.zetatalk.com/newsletr/issue628.htm
« Last Edit: October 28, 2018, 10:01:57 AM by R.R. Book »

MadMax

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #612 on: November 20, 2018, 02:49:57 PM »
Lots of “close calls” in November (Distance < than 1.0 LD) ..

Source : www.spaceweather.com

Max.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

R.R. Book

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #613 on: November 20, 2018, 06:41:29 PM »
Yikes!

Yowbarb

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Re: Fireballs, comets, meteorites, meteors and asteroids
« Reply #614 on: November 25, 2018, 02:33:54 PM »
Yikes!

Yes and there was one that zoomed by at 0.3 lunar distances, just saw that last night on spaceweather. I had missed that... 

2018 WJ  0.3 LD nov 19, 2018


 

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