NOTICE: Use the parameters below to customize your search. Regular expressions and bolean "AND" will to match the search. In the case of "Author name", the search is performed using only for the last name.
Found 3 entries in the Bibliography.
Showing entries from 1 through 3
The Geminids meteoroid stream produces one of the most intense meteor showers at Earth. It is an unusual stream in that its parent body is understood to be an asteroid, (3200) Phaethon, unlike most streams, which are formed via ongoing cometary activity. Until recently, our primary understanding of this stream came from Earth-based measurements of the Geminids meteor shower. However, the Parker Solar Probe (PSP) spacecraft has transited near the core of the stream close to its perihelion and provides a new platform to better ...
Published by: \psj Published on: jun
YEAR: 2023   DOI: 10.3847/PSJ/acd538
A database of in situ dust impact detections made by the Parker Solar Probe spacecraft is created to facilitate studies of interplanetary dust dynamics in the inner heliosphere. A standardized dust detection methodology is established and tested for validity. Individual impact detections are included in the database, and are used to derive dust impact rates. Impact rates are corrected for effects related to high-amplitude plasma waves and undercounting due to finite detection window duration. These corrections suggest that: ...
Published by: \apjs Published on: jun
YEAR: 2023   DOI: 10.3847/1538-4365/acca75
Theory and previous space missions indicate there are several populations of zodiacal dust. The most prominent populations are grains on bound elliptic orbits (\ensuremath\alpha-meteoroids), and \ensuremath\beta-meteoroids on hyperbolic escape trajectories governed largely by their size and composition. Yet, there may be other populations not yet confirmed by observation. The Parker Solar Probe (PSP) spacecraft is able to observe in situ dust populations in the densest part of the zodiacal cloud. Over the first seven orbits, ...
Published by: \psj Published on: oct
YEAR: 2021   DOI: 10.3847/PSJ/ac0bb9