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By Jove

Ingersoll, Andrew P. (1980) By Jove. Natural History, 89 (5). pp. 62-69. ISSN 0028-0712. https://resolver.caltech.edu/CaltechAUTHORS:20121213-111204663

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Abstract

The two Voyager spacecraft that flew by Jupiter in March and July 1979 discovered several unanticipated things: a many-particle ring close to Jupiter, a new satellite at the edge of the ring, active sulfur volcanoes on the satellite Io, lightning and auroras on Jupiter (the latter generated by particles from Io’s orbit), and turbulence that acts to increase rather than decrease the energy of Jupiter’s large-scale cloud motions. Besides their intrinsic interest, these discoveries help us understand related phenomena on the sun, the earth and other planets, and provide clues about how the solar system began and how it is evolving.


Item Type:Article
ORCID:
AuthorORCID
Ingersoll, Andrew P.0000-0002-2035-9198
Additional Information:© 1980 American Museum of Natural History.
Issue or Number:5
Record Number:CaltechAUTHORS:20121213-111204663
Persistent URL:https://resolver.caltech.edu/CaltechAUTHORS:20121213-111204663
Official Citation:Ingersoll, A.P. By Jove. Natural History 89(5), 62-69, May 1980.
Usage Policy:No commercial reproduction, distribution, display or performance rights in this work are provided.
ID Code:35977
Collection:CaltechAUTHORS
Deposited By: Tony Diaz
Deposited On:06 Feb 2013 00:26
Last Modified:03 Oct 2019 04:33

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