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- Planets That Have Been Recently Discovered
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A little interesting about space life.
Like Earth's own large Moon, Triton is locked in synchronous rotation with its planet--one side always faces Neptune. However, because of Neptune's odd orbital inclination, both of the moon's polar regions take turns facing the Sun. Spacecraft images of Triton reveal mounds and round pits formed from icy lava flows (cryovolanism), as well as smooth volcanic plains. The surface of the moon is only sparsely cratered, indicating that its surface is new--that is, it is constantly being resurfaced, probably by the "lava" flow from icy volcanoes. Triton is very bright--its fresh, sparkling, new ice-coating is believed to cover a heart of metal and rock. Triton's high density suggests that it contains more rock in its interior than the icy moons of Saturn and Uranus.
and here is another
Some of the images focus on the shallow center of a bizarre impact crater dubbed Pwyll. Impact rays and shattered pieces of material scattered over an immense area of the moon tell the tale of a sizeable meteorite that collided violently with Europa relatively recently--"only" about 10 to 100 million years ago. There is also darker debris chaotically scattered around Pwyll. This further suggests that the large crashing meteorite may have dug up some deeply buried material, and tossed it helter-skelter around the crater.
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.
- Red Giant Explosion
- NASA Moon Pigeons Undiscovered Files
- Earth Solar System Milky Way
- Invaders From Mars 1986 Drones
- Zeta Reticuli Planets
- The Black Hole Inside the Ocean
- Last Apollo Mission
- Goddard Space Flight Center Map
- Supernova Remnant NASA
- Death by Black Hole Summary
- Blue NASA Astronaut Costumes
- NASA Hanger One California
- Solar System Learning
- NASA Apparel
- Solar System Scale Length
Ever since their discovery in 1877, Phobos and Deimos have both bewildered and bewitched astronomers trying to answer the question of how Mars ended up with its duo of misshapen little moons. However, this perplexing riddle might have been solved by a multidisciplinary study conducted by French, Belgian, and Japanese scientists.
"Uranus and Neptune and--why not?--systems of satellites around exoplanets that we may identify in the future."
"We think that the giant planets got their satellites kind of like the Sun got its planets, growing like miniature solar systems and ending with a stage of final collisions," lead author Dr. Erik Asphaug, of the University of California at Santa Cruz, said in a statement to the press on October 18, 2012.