Ppt on solar system for class 5

Distances in the Solar System Solar System in the Milky Way Stars

matter Shape of the Galaxy Recap Midterm results Grade histogram Course feedback Strategies for better grades: class, assignments, resources, read/research Remember campus observatory! Solar System Masses and sizes of the planets Planets come in range of masses and sizes/ lost 6x1018 cm / 6x1014 cm = 104 = 10000 x bigger So if Solar System is 25cm across in model, nearest stars are 25x104 cm = 2500 m = 2.5 km If entire Solar System is a frisbee,nearest stars are a couple of miles away! Space is MOSTLY/


Class: 8B MUKTA YASHWANT YADAV KISHORI KISHOR PAWAR ANKITA RAVINDRA MAGAR RUTUJA RAJENDRA CHAVAN ASHWINI DATTATRAV LORE The Solar System Pictures & Information on the Sun, Moon & Eight Planets (Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune) Information on our Solar System The Solar System/ is the second-highest in the solar system at 5.43 g/cm³, only slightly less/for every 366.26 times it rotates about its axis (which is equal to 365.26 solar days). The Earths axis of rotation is tilted 23.5/

ASTR 330: The Solar System Lecture 1: Introduction to Course Dates and Times Curriculum Rules Grading Discussion Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006.

exam and your case may be referred to the University level. ASTR 330: The Solar System Get Creative! Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 You are encouraged to write a semester paper on any topic relating to the class syllabus, for extra credit of 0-5%. Your overall grade cannot exceed 100%! The topic should be chosen, and approved by me by November 14 th, and/

Soaring through The Solar System Planet Earth is just a small part of our solar system. Looking outside of one’s self and surroundings awakens curiosity.

solar system. Looking outside of one’s self and surroundings awakens curiosity and the formulation of new ideas. Knowing the process of how to solve a mathematical problem will give one the ability to solve similar problems in different contexts. Accumulating knowledge is a never ending process, especially with the advancement in technology. Opportunity Class 4 th -5/with the areas of interest. {K-W-L, journal} »Use technology for further exploration. {web quest, power point} »Extend lesson with “higher /

THE SUN AND OUR SOLAR SYSTEM By: Larissa Petzoldt Fall 2011.

Solar System Two Groups of Planets  Mercury  Venus  Earth  Mars  Jupiter  Saturn  Uranus  Neptune InnerOuter *The Asteroid Belt is what separates the two groups* Inner Planets  Mercury  Closest to the sun  Year = 88days  Diameter = 4878km  No Atmosphere  Venus  Year = 224.68 days  Diameter = 12104km  Earth  Our Planet  Year = 365 days  Diameter = 12, 713.5/methane References  http://www.universetoday.com/17982/10- interesting-facts-about-the-sun/  Dr. Kennon (Science for Teachers Class)

Tour of the Solar System. General Properties of the Solar System There are two classes of planets:  The Terrestrial planets are small, solid bodies (rocks.

of the Solar System There are two classes of planets:  The Terrestrial planets are small, solid bodies (rocks or iron) in the inner part of the Solar System.  The Jovian planets are hydrogen-rich gas giants in the outer part of the Solar System. Each planet (except for Pluto) /300 years 2 times the size of Earth. Jupiter’s Rings Jupiter and Io Jupiter’s Galilean Moons Io: density of 3.5; many volcanos; no impact craters Europa: density of 3.0; smooth icy surface; few impact craters Ganymede: density of 1./

1 Colorado Space Grant Consortium Gateway To Space ASEN / ASTR 2500 Class #08 Gateway To Space ASEN / ASTR 2500 Class #08.

for homework - Presentations next week are at 5:00 PM - Proposals and presentations are due at 5:00 PM - Bring something to drink - Each team will have 10 minutes to present with questions - We will be done at 7:00 PM : Announcements: 3 09-30-08 Now Rocket History 10-07-08Now Systems/This concludes the set and initialization for the Temperature and Solar Experiments Hands-on: Temperature & Solar Experiments 67 Colorado Space Grant Consortium Foam Core Class #08 Foam Core Class #08 68 - BalloonSats are /

10/7/03Prof. Lynn Cominsky1 Class web site: Office: Darwin 329A and NASA E/PO (707) 664-2655 Best way to reach.

Class web site: http://glast.sonoma.edu/~lynnc/courses/a305 Office: Darwin 329A and NASA E/PO (707) 664-2655 Best way to reach me: lynnc@charmian.sonoma.edu Astronomy 305/Frontiers in Astronomy 10/7/03Prof. Lynn Cominsky2 Astrobiology Questions (3 weeks) Is there life elsewhere in our Solar system? Is there life elsewhere in our Solar system/ transits the star every 3.5 days It transits the star every 3.5 days Its atmosphere is very //activities/aliens.html Take one dice for each group of 2 students and try /

PTYS/ASTR 206Origin of the Solar System 2/13/07 Origin of the Solar System Solar nebula Formation of planetismals Formation of terrestrial planets.

, closed note, no electronic devices –Brief review today Reading for next class (next Tuesday) –7-6, 7-7 (review), 9-2, 9-3 PTYS/ASTR 206Origin of the Solar System 2/13/07 How Old is the Solar System ? How can we determine this ? –Radioactive dating –Need/date are quite massive and have orbits that are very different from planets in our solar system PTYS/ASTR 206Origin of the Solar System 2/13/07 First Exam Format: –5 short-answer questions –30 multiple choice questions To be answered on the scantron sheets /

How did the Solar System form? 3. What are the broad general characteristics or physical features of our Solar System and how do they illuminate Solar.

3.Tell the story of the earliest time of our solar system’s formation. They should not exist by accepted astrophysical models for solar system formation. 4.Are what the Earth-like planets were made from. 5.Contain mineral grains from other stars. How did… : /? Two general classes of hypotheses: –I. Observed or known to have occurred 1. Link their formation to our YSO. 2. Collisions –II. Hypothesized to have occurred 1. Nebular Shock Waves Some other process How did the Solar System Form: Terrestrial /

The Solar System Presentation. Resources Each group will need to come prepared for class everyday! Materials that your group will need: Manila folder.

for class everyday! Materials that your group will need: Manila folder with names and “Solar System Presentation” on it. Pens and pencils Notebook to record information the students will take in class And any other materials for your research (e.g. books, internet sources, etc.) We will have time in class/ a work cited page and place it in the folder where all your other group work will be. Step 5: Combining When your group is done researching, put all your information together in the manila folder. All the /

Our Solar System BIG IDEA: Objects can affect other objects at a distance.

found in the same volume of space Disk-shaped with bulge in the middle 5 min break! How is a solar system formed? What is a solar system? How a solar system is formed Our Solar System Types of planets 2 types of planets: – Terrestrial planets: Mercury, Venus,/ short oral presentation (with PowerPoint or similar) and then present your findings to the class Planets Foldable & Habitable Planet For each planet Its position in the solar system (from the sun) The distance from the sun The length of one day The /

Birth of the Solar System Lecture 42. Isotopic Anomalies in Meteorites Isotopic variations, including those produced by extinct radionuclides, in meteorites.

The extinct radionuclides indicate that some of this material had likely be synthesized shortly before the solar system formed. Oxygen Isotope Anomalies O isotopes vary between all classes of meteorites - cannot be explained by mass dependent fractionation. o This is so systematic,/ highest temperatures, which are enough to vaporize silicates, are likely short- lived and persist only for a period of perhaps 10 5 yr during which accretion rates are highest. More moderate temperatures, in the range of 200–700/

The Sun – A Typical Star. The Sun The Sun is the largest object in the solar system both in size and in mass Once worshiped as a god, it is now studied.

The Sun is the largest object in the solar system both in size and in mass Once worshiped/ and corona above complex sunspot groups. During a flare temperature in the region rises to 5 million degrees Kelvin. Vast quantities of particles and radiation are released into space. The flare/sky as emission features. They generally come in two broad classes: active and quiescent. –Quiescent prominences occur away from active regions and last for many months. –Active prominences are associated with sunspots and /

Chapter 10 Measuring the Stars. Units of Chapter 10 The Solar Neighborhood Luminosity and Apparent Brightness Stellar Temperatures Stellar Sizes The Hertzsprung-Russell.

Solar system extends about 50 m from Sun; rest of distance to nearest star is basically empty 10.1 The Solar Neighborhood The 30 closest stars to the Sun: 10.1 The Solar/our perception. It is a logarithmic scale; a change of 5 in magnitude corresponds to a change of a factor of 100 / interferometry; this is Betelgeuse: 10.4 Stellar Sizes For the vast majority of stars that cannot be imaged / width of spectral lines can be used to define luminosity classes: 10.7 Stellar Masses -Most stars are in binary pairs/

WebQuest Presentation Our Solar System Sheldon Cox Jamie Lahey EDU505-SL1 Multimedia Internet for Educators.

has a clear beginning, middle, and end. Writing - Organization 1234 Group Project Solar System Students will work in groups of 3 – 5 Design a 3D model of our solar system  Working model that obits the sun  Planets in order  Models to scale/Project Solar System Rubric Most or all of the work was completed by one person Incomplete participation chart Work load wasn’t evenly delegated Completed participation chart Everyone participated evenly Participation Click this link for info Wasted time during class. /

Jovians, Moons, and Rings. Scale of the Solar System – Bag of Planets Sun => beach ball (at the front of the room) Mercury =>gray bead (entry) Venus =>

moon in Solar System). Orbital periods range from 1.77 days (Io) to 16.7 days (Callisto). The closer to Jupiter, the higher the moon density: from 3.5 g/cm /Atmosphere Surface pressure is 1.6 atmospheres, T=94 K. Atmosphere 90% Nitrogen. Evidence for methane rain, a few possible slushy lakes of methane/ethane, drainage channels, liquid-eroded rocks/ Now known to be just the largest known of a class of objects in the outer reaches of the Solar System. These objects are: The Kuiper Belt Objects 100s found /

Dynamics of Extra-solar Planetary Systems with Hot Jupiters C. Beaugé (UNC) S. Ferraz-Mello (USP) T. A. Michtchenko (USP) USP-UNC team on Exoplanets:

of 47 UMa M = 2.9 M M = 1.1 M 1 Jup 2 Jup Class Ib – Low-eccentricity Near-resonant pairs Star(MS) Period m.sin i a Period Eccentricity planets/.493 0.0112 Outer Solar System Solar System with Saturn initialized on a grid of different initial conditions 50 Myr Collision Chaos Order Grid: 33x251 Ref: Michtchenko (unpub.) 2/1 7/3 5/2 8/3. Star/10 3 t41231.dat The tidal theories fail to give the right period for large satellites (oceans ?) The spin-orbit synchronization weakens the action of torques due to planet/

Agenda and Daily Notes #6 10/20/14 Agenda: 1.Finish Solar System 2.Answer Questions on the Back Science Starters: - We discussed the answers. Look at a.

same topic. 10/22/14 Agenda: 1.Formation of the Solar System Notes 2.Science in the U.S. Science Starters: Meteorites & Solar System Reflection: - You could discuss Density & Gravity/Inertia. What took place in class: 1 st Period – laid out planets and finished the /10/23/14 Agenda: 1.Silent Work Day 2.Extra Credit (5 for quiet, 3 for on task) Science Starters: - Grade yourself. Reflection: - This is justifying your grade. What took place in class: We discussed what happens if you fail. I also introduced the/

Unsupervised lea SOLAR THERMAL PLANT DESIGN AND SUITE OF TOOLS Presented By Team #6 Krishna Thathireddy Tulasi Nandigam Soumya Garre Shahla Khorsand CSCI.

class tools and a proven methodology and process”. Contact Person: Dr.Michel Izygon, Ph.D. Co-Founder, Senior Vice President & Chief Technology Officer. Tietronix Software Inc. 3CSCI - 6838 Solar Thermal Plant Design TEAM #6 Solar Thermal Plant Overview Soumya Introduction Soumya Requirements Soumya System/  Test cases are generated for different values of ∆Az and ∆R. TEAM #6 20CSCI - 6838 Solar Thermal Plant Design Implementation Issues /.net/sunanglecalc.htm 5) http://java.sun.com/javase/technologies/desktop/java3d/

WebQuest Presentation Our Solar System Sheldon Cox Jamie Lahey EDU505-SL1 Multimedia Internet for Educators.

for all three activities Week 1 Day 1 Assigned a planet Day 2 Research Planets Day 3 Research Planets Day 4 Fact Sheet Due Day 5 Writing assignment rough draft Week 2 Day 6 Select / Assign Groups Day 7 Brain Storms on Solar System design Day 8 Brain Storms on Solar System/ planets Some of the planets move other are stationary. Planets and moon are stationary Use of class time Used time well during each class period. Focused on getting the project done. Never distracted others. Had a little trouble getting /

Page 1 Lecture 14: Asteroids, Comets, and Pluto-Charon Claire Max May 19, 2009 Astro 18: Planets and Planetary Systems UC Santa Cruz.

Solar System –Studying them can tell us about Solar System origins Asteroids –Failed planetesimals in outer Solar System –Most have fairly circular orbits –Life stories dominated by collisions, orbital perturbations by Jupiter Page 5/ the Sun (b) has sufficient mass for its self-gravity to overcome rigid body /class of objects called "dwarf planets"Defined new class of objects called "dwarf planets" “Planets" and "dwarf planets" are two distinct classes“Planets" and "dwarf planets" are two distinct classes/

Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Addison-Wesley. Chapter 26: THE SOLAR SYSTEM.

Solar System and Its Formation The solar system consists of: Sun System of planets Asteroids Comets Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Addison-Wesley The Solar System and Its Formation Planets are divided into two classes/ to helium by thermonuclear fusion in its core 4.5 million tons of mass are converted to energy each /thick atmospheric blanket, daytime and nighttime temperatures are about the same for equal altitudes above its “surface.” Copyright © 2008 Pearson Education, /

Give Mr. Hyatt money Scale Scale Description 4 Through independent work beyond what was taught in class, students could (examples include, but are not.

your parents go to the “class information” page of our website and read the letter  SUN – Top of right side questions: What is fusion and how is it a factor for the life on earth? What is the sun responsible for in our solar system? The Planets relative to each /’s made of C.Temperature D.One other fact These are the layers: 1.Core 2.Radiation Zone 3.Convection Zone 4.Photosphere 5.Chromosphere 6.Corona Sun features – write these down, then talk with your neighbor and try to figure out what each one of /

Copyright © 2007 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Addison-Wesley Hewitt/Lyons/Suchocki/Yeh Conceptual Integrated Science Chapter 27 THE SOLAR.

Solar System The solar system consists of: Sun System of planets Asteroids Comets Copyright © 2007 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Addison-Wesley Overview of the Solar System Planets are divided into two classes/ is fused to helium by thermonuclear fusion in its core 4.5 million tons of mass are converted to energy each second A / for equal altitudes above its “surface.” Copyright © 2007 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson Addison-Wesley The Outer Planets Saturn: Most remarkable for /

A Trip Through the Solar System Mrs. Frederick’s 6 th Grade Class of 2009 May 2003.

A Trip Through the Solar System Mrs. Frederick’s 6 th Grade Class of 2009 May 2003/Beyond! Agents Coby Styf Matt Aadland Morgan Vrchota Gavin Winters The Scaled Down Solar System Jordan West Showing: The solar system distances scaled down 5.8 trillion times. The planets are 1billion times smaller. Saturn Express Agents/ Austin Ribstein Just Going to Jupiter Agents: Chloe Hillberg Brooke Huisken Kristen Drake Ulla Canoy Thanks for a Great Year! May the force always be with you, May you find a new challenge/

The Planets Mrs. Cothery’s 7 th grade class. The Solar System  Our solar system is made up of eight individual and unique planets and is nearly five.

Cothery’s 7 th grade class The Solar System  Our solar system is made up of eight /caps.  Mars often has large dust storms.  It is believed that 3.5 billion years ago Mars experienced great flooding. Jupiter  The solar systems largest planet.  Jupiter atmosphere is made up of hydrogen and helium.  Jupiter/ of ammonia.  Jupiters surface does contain water.  It is famous for its great red spot, which is a huge storm that has been around for over 300 years. Saturn  It is one of the large gas giants/

 Ms. Susinno’s Earth Science Class. https://youtu.be/7QDvKzY4aqA The scandalous life of Tycho Brahe.

Science Class https/ planet travels the fastest http://astro.unl.edu/classaction/animations/renaissance/kepler.html Click here for a simulation of all 3 laws! If Then So... If the mass of this/dots. Make sure to have pushed the pushpins all the way into the cardboard 5. Now you will put the string around the pushpins and insert your pencil inside/next perihelion: Predicted next perihelion July 28, 2061 A comet is an icy small Solar System body that, when passing close to the Sun, heats up and begins to outgas/

Ch. 8 Vagabonds of the Solar System part 1 - Dwarf Planets There are several kinds of objects in our Solar System Terrestrial planets and Jovian planets,

New Horizons trajectory http://pluto.jhuapl.edu/Mission/Where-is-New-Horizons/index.php For class, we downloaded 3 videos and saved them to the classroom PC, from these /as dwarf planets. Later, we observed Haumea and Makemake, so there are 5 dwarf planets. Ceres is in the asteroid belt; the other dwarf planets are in the /suggests that a nearby supernova explosion may have been involved in the formation of the solar system some 4.6 billion years ago. An asteroid that struck Earth 65 million years /

WestRock Observatory Earth Earth Stats: Radius = 6378 km Mass = 6 x 10 24 kg Density = 5.5 g/cm 3 Knowledge of the Earths interior comes from seismology.

The largest volcano in the solar system. 375 miles across 16 miles high The Valles Marineris The Mariner Valley 2500 miles long 125 miles wide 5 miles deep Notice how these /Red Spot is about 12,000 km by 25,000 km (~ 2.5 to 3 D Earth ) & has lasted for more than 300 years! Io Comet Shoemaker- Levy 9 Saturn The /Solar Observing At CSU Hydrogen Alpha Solar Observing At CSU Calcium K Ms. Getz 2 nd Grade Class – Forrest Road Elementary Transit of Venus 2012 by ESS Major Kate Lodder May 10, 2013 Annular Solar/

Social Impact through Sustainable Solar Design: Much More than a Course California Higher Education Sustainability Conference Best Practice Award Winner.

global citizens 4.Inspire altruism 5.Inspire the next generations of solar energy scientists, engineers, teachers, and entrepreneurs for the nation’s fastest growing /class Learning by Doing All STEM Concepts Supported by Hands-On Learning Build, test, install, and troubleshoot the Solar Suitcase Expand its lighting system Learn underlying STEM concepts – Electric circuit theory – PV science and performance – Solar site assessment – Use tools and electronic measurement equipment Design new systems for/

© 2009 Pearson Prentice Hall This work is protected by United States copyright laws and is provided solely for the use of instructors in teaching their.

) Water (H 2 O) Evolution of the planets  Nebular hypothesis Planets formed about 5 billion years ago Solar system condensed from a gaseous nebula  As the planets formed, the materials that compose them/’s Moon  Lunar surface Two types of terrain Maria (singular, mare), Latin for “sea” Dark regions Fairly smooth lowlands Originated from asteroid impacts and lava flooding the/s core Give an idea as to the age of the solar system Dwarf planets  New class of planets Orbit the Sun Not the only objects to /

AAVSO, 99 th Annual Meeting, 2010 Solar Plasma Motion Detection at Radio Frequencies Very Low Frequencies (VLF) Solar Ionosphere Detection (SID) By Rodney.

Systems, LLC AAVSO, 99 th Annual Meeting, 2010 Cutler, Jim Creek, & LaMoure Copyright © XTR Systems, LLC AAVSO, 99 th Annual Meeting, 2010 Gyrator VLF receiver Howe A121 AAVSO, 99 th Annual Meeting, 2010 24 turn 1.5/ event data to SID VLF receivers Solar Flare Summary Based on GOES-8 Data/class flares. Work in progress.. Evaluating the Importance Rating submitted by SID Observers A121 AAVSO, 99 th Annual Meeting, 2010 Acknowledgements For Helpful Conversations & Encouragement –Joseph DiVerdi, XTR Systems/

Page 1 Astro 18: Planets and Planetary Systems Lecture 1: Overview Claire Max April 1, 2014 Planet.

b) b) half a football field away c) c) at the entrance to campus 1. 1. If the Sun were 0.5 meters in diameter, roughly how big would the Earth be? a) a) baseball b) b) ping-pong ball c) c) pea/a week working on this course outside of class Plus: I will try to arrange a trip to Lick Observatory on Mt. Hamilton for those who can make it Page 43Textbook The Solar System, 7e Plus Mastering Astronomy ValuePack: ISBN13: 9780321931498The Solar System, 7e Plus Mastering Astronomy ValuePack: ISBN13: 9780321931498/

Solar System Formation – Earth Formation Layers of the Earth Review.

belt Outer boundaries of the Solar System where comets form Kuiper Belt/ The iron catastrophe was responsible for Forming volcanoes Forming the core /5 events Solar nebular, accretion, bombardment, iron catastrophe & radioactive elements Solar nebula, accretion, bombardment, radioactive elements & iron catastrophe Solar nebula, bombardment, accretion, iron catastrophe & radioactive elements Order of Earth formation, last 5/Definite chemical composition The greatest percentage class of minerals in the crust is/

Click here to access ITECH Terminal 01 Alpha Power-up initiated… Booting Primary Drive… Booting Power Distribution Feeds… Checking Systems… Press “spacebar”

-light):Nuclear Fusion Drive Propulsion (Reserve/Saucer):Isochromatic Solar Sails Flyers4 squadrons Scout 10 x Voyager (1) Reconnaissance 10 x Spy (5)x4 reserved for defence Fighter 20 x Lightning (1)x5 per/ - 30 Clipped Electromagnetic Launching System – 8m x 30m – 200 torpedo storage * * * * TDS 04A Phoenix - Chained Electromagnetic Launching System – 8m x 1m x 20m – 250 torpedo storage Other: Marines Special Ops $ Fleet Commander $$ Admiral Military: Type:Class:Weapon Support FLYERS: Scout FlyerDiscovery/

Lecture 13: Asteroids, Comets, and Pluto-Charon

and Pluto-Charon Claire Max November 9, 2010 Astro 18: Planets and Planetary Systems UC Santa Cruz This Friday: Logistics for field trip to Mt Hamilton First check class website to be sure the weather is OK Meet on the plaza right in front/Understanding the Solar System’s origins Both asteroids and comets are left over from the birth of the Solar System Bodies that never coalesced into planets Many remain virtually unchanged from 4.5 billion years ago Most of our modern theories of Solar System formation /

General Astronomy Spectral Classes.

Classes Spectroscopy Although astronomy has been practiced for thousands of years, it consisted mostly of observing and cataloguing the motions of stars. The use of spectroscopy to determine the properties of stars (c.a. 1814) allowed astronomers to investigate the the stars scientifically. The solar spectrum Spectroscopy In 1814, Joseph Fraunhofer catalogued 475 sharp, dark lines in the solar/ and helped implement a system of assigning stars a letter/Draper Catalog. She discovered 5 novas and more than /

The Solar System.

m/s) “c” 1 light year = 9.5 X 10 15 meters It takes light about 5½ hours to travel across the solar system, so a light year is much bigger than this Our solar system consists of the sun, eight planets, moons, dwarf/: In 2006 the International Astronomical Union (IAU) approved a new classification scheme for planets and smaller objects in our Solar System. Their scheme includes three classes of objects: "small solar system bodies" (including most asteroids and comets), the much larger planets (including Earth/

Outline How do we define space weather? How do we observe it? What drives it (solar activity and solar phenomena)? Which are the impacts on: the atmosphere.

solar wind Solar wind Typical values V: 450km/s N: 5particles/cm 3 T: 10 5 K B: 5nT The solar wind consists of protons, electrons and 3-4% alpha particles Computation of the coronal magnetic field Daily observations of the solar photospheric magnetic field at WSO are used for/ Date of solar cycle max and amplitude ElmanAshmall and Moore, 98 Yearly sunspot numberDate of solar cycle max and amplitude MLPCalvo et al., 95 McIntosh sunspot class & MW magn complex. X class solar flareMLP expert system Bradshaw et /

A Journey Through The Inner Solar System SPACED OUT PT. 1.

aspx Ms. Mileur’s third grade science class had been all about space for the last week and the twins were sick of it. Jimmy thought the solar system was cold and black and boring and Steff thought space was too far away for her to care about. After the / “Look!” Jimmy pointed. “The moon.” They zoomed past the moon and towards the bright sun. Click here to visit Mercury Chapter 5: The Sun Click the screen to see some facts about the Sun Did you know… Chapter 6: Mercury Instead of heading straight into/

Orbital Motion: 1.Compare the Geocentric Model to the Heliocentric System. What evidence was used to prove one of them wrong? Geocentric – Earth centered.

all objects revolved around Earth Heliocentric – Sun centered solar system where all objects orbit the Sun Evidence – other /an orbit? the path a planet follows due to gravity and inertia 5.The tilt of the Earth’s axis causes direct and indirect sunlight /. A star is born when there is enough temperature and pressure for the nuclei of two hydrogen atoms to fuse and become one helium/, in general, depending on the rate of fusion 12.What is spectral class? it is related to the color of the star, but it is /

Max-Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Katlenburg-Lindau 30 June-2 July 2009, Course on Origin of Solar System.

Solar System A major result of the hydrodynamical studies is that the proto-giant planets may pulsate and develop pulsation-driven mass loss. Only if the pulsations are damped can gas accretion produce Jupiter-mass envelopes. Extra-solar planets with a minimum of 0.5/ < Jupiter peaks merge with increasing distance Max-Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Katlenburg-Lindau 30 June-2 July 2009, Course on Origin of Solar System Class J Protoplanets J = jovian planets this distribution describes all /

27.3 – Sun-Earth-Moon System

System Daily Motions Earth’s rotation causes us to see daily rising and setting of the Sun, Moon, and stars Rises in the East, sets in the West We observe changes in their location due to the Earth rotating Day Length Solar/ tilt The Earth’s axis is tilted 23.5° Axis remains fixed in space Cycle of seasons/, due to reflect light off the Earth In-Class Assignment Start “Movements of Earth” WKT 27.3/nightsky/images/tides.gif Solar Eclipses Moon passes directly between Sun and Earth For more information see pg/


dehumidification  History, modern technology and design for NZ  Principle  Design  Operation  People  Solar home and solar transport photos album WHY USE SOLAR ENERGY  Free Power  Free Heating  Free Cooling  Free Hot Water SOLAR AIR CONDITIONING ENGI NEER SCIEN TIST SOLAR ELECT RICITY WHERE IS THE MONEY  Simple calculation by using times, division, addition and minus  Plan A: NZ Home, 1.5 billion dollars saving every year use/

ASTR 330: The Solar System Announcements Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 Homework #6 due Tuesday, December 12th. Extra-credit papers will also be returned on.

and the case immediately referred to the Head of Classes in the Astronomy Department. You will lose all credit for the exam and your case may be referred to the University level. ASTR 330: The Solar System Example short answer question Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 / discuss each type in turn, except #1, which are more similar to the Earth-based telescopes discussed in Lecture 5. ASTR 330: The Solar System Fly-by missions Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 Fly-by missions are always the first scouts sent to a planet, on/

My presentation is on the usage and application of solar power panels to provide electricity. What I aim to investigate is how solar power installed in.

emissions and low environmental impact They last for 20-40 years, low land use and they reduce dependence on fossil fuels In Tanzania, solar power information is available through TASEA Distribution of solar products by ENSOL. For a class of 50 students to have… …..it/ 0.76.1 – 12.7 Coal4.55.43.0 – 17.07.5 – 22.4 Solar Cells12.4- 26.00.713.1 – 26.7 Limitations of solar power As seen on slide 12, initial costs if producing solar electricity are expensive. Solar power is expensive because in other forms of/

PTYS 214 – Spring2011  Homework #3 DUE in class TODAY  Class website:  Useful.

In our galaxy >100 million stars are of the same class Sun in X-rays NASA/ESA SOHO The Sun – Basic Facts Distance from Earth 1 AU = 1.5×10 8 km Mass 333,000 Earth Masses 99% mass of the Solar system Diameter 109 Earth Diameters Composition (by mass) 74% Hydrogen /s core  Proton-proton chain Four hydrogen nuclei “fuse” to form a single helium nucleus  It will continue to heat the Sun for another 5 billion years Proton-Proton Chain One He nucleus has 99.3% of the weight of four H nuclei  Excess 0.7% mass is/

ASTR 330: The Solar System Announcements Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 Homework #3: Class average=39. Homework #4: Class average=45. Overall course average:

Class average=39. Homework #4: Class average=45. Overall course average: 311/400 = 78% Mid-term exam#2: Tuesday 11/07/06 New materials on-line: lectures through today, and ASTR 330 Spring 2004 Mid-Term Exam #2 and solutions. ASTR 330: The Solar System/was father to Jupiter – a nice touch. ASTR 330: The Solar System The quest for planet #8 Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 Astronomers began to keenly observe/ as it rotates, from about 0.3 to 0.5 in reflectivity. Infrared spectroscopy showed first the presence of /

ASTR 330: The Solar System Lecture 9: Asteroids! Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006Image © Lucasfilm.

The Solar System Asteroid Albedo Classes Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 Many asteroids have albedos in one of two ranges: 3-5% or 15-25%. Table: Calvin J Hamilton, Solarviews.com ASTR 330: The Solar System Compositional Classes Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 The two albedo classes also/its orbit and landed on Feb 12, 2001, another first. The spacecraft continued operations for more than a week on the surface. ASTR 330: The Solar System 253 Mathilde Dr Conor Nixon Fall 2006 The NEAR spacecraft flew past Mathilde en route/

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