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Glossary of Main Belt asteroids       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Main Belt Asteroids /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ALEXANDRA
ABUNDANTIA
ADALBERTA
ADRASTEA
AEGLE
AEMILIA
AERIA
ALKESTE
ALTHAEA
AMALTHEA
AMPELLA
ANGELINA
ARETE
ARETHUSA
ARISTARCHUS
ARTEMIS
ARTHURDENT
ASCHERA
AURELIA
BIANCA
CONCORDIA
DIONE
ECHO
GALATEA
HEBE
HESPERIA
KLEOPATRA
MARIA ASTEROIDS
LEDA
LUTETIA
MATHILDE
METIS
MINERVA
PALLAS
ADEONA ASTEROIDS
ADMETE
ADRIA
AEGINA
AESCHYLUS
AGLAJA
ALKON
AMBROSIA
AMPHITRITE
ANAHITA
ANDROMACHE
ANNA
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Main Belt Asteroids"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Alexandra

  1. Alexandra is a very large, darkMain belt asteroid. (Web site)

Abundantia

  1. Abundantia hat einen Durchmesser von 45 km.
  2. Benannt wurde der Himmelsk--rper nach Abundantia, der r--mischen G--ttin des --berflusses.
  3. Abundantia bewegt sich zwischen 2,5058 ( Perihel) astronomischen Einheiten bis 2,6777 astronomischen Einheiten ( Aphel) in 4,172 Jahren um die Sonne.

Adalberta

  1. Adalberta bewegt sich in einem Abstand von 1,8431 ( Perihel) bis 3,0924 ( Aphel) astronomischen Einheiten in 3,88 Jahren um die Sonne.
  2. An object discovered March 18, 1892 by Max Wolf with provisional designation "1892 X" was named 330 Adalberta, but was lost and never recovered. (Web site)
  3. M-rz 1892 fotographisch entdeckt hatte und die provisorische Bezeichnung '1892 X' trug, mit dem Namen '330 Adalberta' versehen.

Adrastea

  1. Adrastea is also a moon of Planet Jupiter.
  2. Adrastea is one of Jupiter's 16 moons, and the second-closest to Jupiter. (Web site)
  3. Adrastea is one of the smallest moons in the solar system.
  4. Adrastea is probably an asteroid that got caught by Jupiter's immense gravity. (Web site)
  5. Adrastea is the second-closest moon to Jupiter. (Web site)

Aegle

  1. Aegle is a very large main belt asteroid. (Web site)
  2. AEGLE: One of the HESPERIDES, the apple-cheeked NYMPHS who care for the Golden Apples of Immortality. (Web site)
  3. Aegle is a very difficult target due to the shape of its lightcurve.
  4. Aegle is also a genus of southern Asian fruit trees, commonly known as the Bael tree.

Aemilia

  1. Aemilia was discovered by the brothers Paul Henry and Prosper Henry on January 26, 1876.

Aeria

  1. AERIA is also the name of an asteroid number 369 discovered by the Astronomer Borrelly in 1893.

Alkeste

  1. Only one stellar occultation by Alkeste has been observed.
  2. Alkeste bewegt sich zwischen 2,4300 ( Perihel) astronomischen Einheiten bis 2,8297 astronomischen Einheiten ( Aphel) in 4,265 Jahren um die Sonne.

Althaea

  1. Two occultations by Althaea were observed in 2002, only a month apart.
  2. It was discovered by J. C. Watson on April 3, 1872 and named after Althaea, the mother of Meleager in Greek mythology.

Amalthea

  1. Amalthea is a small red-tinted moon that measures about 168 miles in length and half that in width.
  2. Amalthea is one of the topics in focus at Global Oneness. (Web site)
  3. Amalthea is the reddest object in the solar system, even redder than the planet Mars.
  4. Amalthea is the reddest object in the solar system.
  5. Amalthea is the third closest moon to the surface of Jupiter. (Web site)

Ampella

  1. So far Ampella has been observed occulting a star once, on November 8th, 1991 from New South Wales, Australia.
  2. Ampella bewegt sich in einem Abstand von 1,8940 ( Perihel) bis 3,0218 ( Aphel) astronomischen Einheiten in 3,854 Jahren um die Sonne.
  3. Ampella Beschreibung möglichst ausführlich zu halten.

Angelina

  1. Angelina is a quite large Main belt asteroid.
  2. Angelina is a great name, and it fits her.

Arete

  1. It was discovered by J. Palisa on May 21, 1879, and named after Arete, the mother of Nausicaa in Homer 's The Odyssey. (Web site)
  2. Along with the final mass in green, there are two preliminary masses using Ceres and 197 Arete as the perturbed asteroid.
  3. In the Ajax, Sophocles is pointing up the tragedy that may result from an insult to a man's arete (Homeric recognition of a man's excellence). (Web site)

Arethusa

  1. Also, higher mass was obtained from (95) Arethusa when using the extended model.
  2. Second, Arethusa had a series of very recent encounters with Interamnia.

Aristarchus

  1. Category:Main Belt asteroids Aristarchus asteroid main belt asteroid .
  2. Aristarchus invented a bowl-shaped sundial whose pointer cast shadows in the middle of the bowl. (Web site)
  3. Aristarchus realized that the Earth rotates on its axis and revolves around the Sun. (Web site)

Artemis

  1. ARTEMIS is a project to observe this effect, carried-on with the 10 m telescope of the Whipple Observatory.
  2. ARTEMIS was launched on July 12 2001 from Kourou.
  3. Artemis is a P2P file-sharing application for music, mp3, movies, software, documents and games downloads.
  4. Artemis is a private venture to establish a permanent, self-supporting community on the Moon. (Web site)
  5. Artemis is a test bed for the rapidly maturing technology of gravitational manipulation. (Web site)

Arthurdent

  1. Arthurdent: the new name for Asteroid 18610. (Web site)
  2. Arthurdent was proposed by Felix Hormuth, of the Starkenburg Observatory in Germany, who spotted the space rock. (Web site)
  3. For example, the "Arthurdent" asteroid was so named at the suggestion of the man who actually found it, German astronomer Felix Hormuth. (Web site)

Aschera

  1. It was discovered by Johann Palisa on February 29, 1880 in Pola and was named after Sidonian goddess Aschera. (Web site)
  2. Asteroids of that type are very bright, and Aschera is not a exception since has one of the brightest surfaces of all the asteroids.
  3. Aschera (G--ttin) ist eine G--ttin des aram--ischen Raums.

Aurelia

  1. Aurelia is a hypothetical Earth-sized planet orbiting a red dwarf star. (Web site)
  2. Aurelia is a city in Iowa.
  3. Aurelia is a genus of jellyfishes in the Ulmaridae family. (Web site)
  4. Aurelia is a synonym for chrysalis .
  5. Aurelia is also the feminine form of Aurelii, the Roman gens of which she was part.

Bianca

  1. Bianca is a moon of Uranus.
  2. Bianca is a character in the Xanth novels by Piers Anthony.
  3. Bianca is a female personal name from the Italian word for "White". (Web site)
  4. Bianca is a fictional character in William Shakespeare 's play The Taming of the Shrew.
  5. Bianca is a movie by italian director Nanni Moretti.

Concordia

  1. Concordia is a class C asteroid, its surface is dark and it's composition is likely to be carbonaceous. (Web site)
  2. Concordia is a class S asteroid, its surface is bright in color and it is probably a mixture of iron-nickel metals and silicate rock. (Web site)
  3. Concordia is the Latin word for "harmony".
  4. Concordia is the official title for the compilation of Lutheran doctrinal statements (Book of Concord) published in 1580.
  5. Concordia was discovered by R. Luther on March 24th 1860. (Web site)

Dione

  1. Dione is one of the 18 moons of Saturn. (Web site)
  2. Dione is a warm, wet world with a tropical climate and large tracks of jungle and savannah. (Web site)
  3. Dione is one of the Nereids in Greek mythology.
  4. Dione is one of the topics in focus at Global Oneness.
  5. Dione is the name of a Dutch Hardcore DJ.

Echo

  1. Echo was discovered by James Ferguson on September 14 1860 It was his third and final asteroid discovery It is named after Echo a nymph in Greek mythology. (Web site)
  2. Echo was discovered by H Goldschmidt on September 9th 1860. (Web site)
  3. ECHO is a German music award granted every year by the Deutsche Phono-Akademie (an association of recording companies).
  4. Echo was discovered by James Ferguson on September 14th 1860. (Web site)
  5. The echo is a little fuzzier than the original wave. (Web site)

Galatea

  1. Galatea is a large, dark, Main belt asteroid. (Web site)
  2. Galatea is a moon of Neptune.
  3. Galatea is a novel by British author Philip Pullman, his second published work of fiction.
  4. Galatea is a tiny moon of Neptune. (Web site)
  5. Galatea is an interactive fiction work by Emily Short , somewhat based around the Pygmalion legend.

Hebe

  1. Hebe is a very large Main belt asteroid which was discovered in 1847 by Karl Ludwig Hencke. (Web site)
  2. Hebe is a genus of plants native to New Zealand.
  3. Hebe is a genus of plants native to Oceania .
  4. Hebe is a word with multiple meanings: In Greek mythology, Hebe was the goddess of youth.
  5. Hebe is the Greek goddess of youth (Diameter 115 miles, Orbit period 3.78 years). (Web site)

Hesperia

  1. Hesperia is a large, metal rich, Main belt asteroid. (Web site)
  2. Hesperia is a village located in the U.S. state of Michigan.
  3. Hesperia is the 4th largest city in the Palmdale Metropolitan Area.
  4. Hesperia is the name of a fictional continent in the fictional world of Weyard in the Golden Sun game series.
  5. Hesperia was discovered by Giovanni Schiaparelli in 1861 (Diameter 86 miles, Orbit period 5.14 years). (Web site)

Kleopatra

  1. Kleopatra is a relatively large asteroid, measuring 217 × 94 × 81 km.
  2. Kleopatra is a relatively large asteroid, measuring 217 -- 94 -- 81 km. (Web site)
  3. Kleopatra is an unusual object. (Web site)
  4. Kleopatra is one of several dozen asteroids whose coloring suggests they contain metal.
  5. Kleopatra was about 171 million km from Earth.

Maria Asteroids

  1. Maria asteroids have a semi-major axis between 2.5 AU and 2.706 AU and an inclination between 12° and 17°. (Web site)
  2. Category:Maria asteroids Articles in category "Maria asteroids" There are 2 articles in this category.
  3. Maria asteroids have a mean orbital radius between 2.5 AU and 2.706 AU and an inclination between 12° and 17°.

Leda

  1. Leda is a large, dark Main belt asteroid (Diameter 115.9 km, Orbit period 4.54 years, Distance 1.49 million km). (Web site)
  2. Leda is also a C++ software library.
  3. Leda is also a multiparadigm programming language.
  4. Leda is also a poem by Aldous Huxley Aldous Leonard Huxley (July 26, 1894 – November 22, 1963) was a British writer who emigrated to the United States.
  5. Leda is also the name of a satellite of Jupiter .

Lutetia

  1. Lutetia is a large Main belt metallic M-type asteroid. (Web site)
  2. Lutetia is a large asteroid, about 100 km in diameter. (Web site)
  3. Lutetia is a much bigger object, about 100 kilometers in diameter.
  4. Lutetia is a much bigger object, about 100 kilometres in diameter. (Web site)
  5. Lutetia is a much bigger object, about 100 km in diameter.

Mathilde

  1. Mathilde is a C-type asteroid, the most common type of asteroid in the outer belt. (Web site)
  2. Mathilde is a large chunk of rock roughly 60 kilometers across that orbits the Sun between Mars and Jupiter in the main asteroid belt. (Web site)
  3. Mathilde is a low-reflectance object (geometric albedo=0.047) with principal diameters of 66×48×44 km. (Web site)
  4. Mathilde is a main belt asteroid visited by the NEAR mission on June 1997.
  5. Mathilde is a very unusual asteroid.

Metis

  1. Metis is also the name of a satellite of Jupiter.
  2. Metis is the closest moon to Jupiter. (Web site)
  3. Metis is the closest moon to the surface of Jupiter, and can be found with in the planets main ring. (Web site)
  4. Metis is the innermost of Jupiter 's known moons.
  5. Metis was a Titaness and the first wife of Zeus.

Minerva

  1. MINERVA was deployed on November 12, 2005. (Web site)
  2. MINERVA was released but due to an error failed to reach the surface. (Web site)
  3. Minerva was a Roman goddess of crafts and wisdom. (Web site)
  4. Minerva was the goddess of wisdom. (Web site)

Pallas

  1. Pallas is the asteroid I find often prominent with lawyers and politicians. (Web site)
  2. Pallas is a 'mover and shaker' which means she has a tricky time of it when passing through the conservative sign Taurus.
  3. Pallas is only a little larger than 4 Vesta. (Web site)
  4. Pallas is the second largest Main Belt asteroid (Diameter 334 miles, Orbit period 4.61 years). (Web site)
  5. Pallas is the third largest main belt asteroid, similar to 4 Vesta in volume (to within uncertainty), but significantly less massive. (Web site)

Adeona Asteroids

  1. Adeona asteroids, named after 145 Adeona, ~65 members. (Web site)
  2. Category:Adeona asteroids Articles in category "Adeona asteroids" There are 2 articles in this category.

Admete

  1. Admete was de godin van stortbuien.

Adria

  1. Adria is a town in the province of Rovigo Rovigo is a town (population 52,472 as of 1991) in the Veneto region of Italy.
  2. Adria is a town in the province of Rovigo in the Veneto region of Northern Italy, situated between the mouths of the rivers Adige and Po.

Aegina

  1. Aegina is a famous tourist destination.
  2. Aegina is a traditional Greek island located just off the coast of Pireaus.
  3. Aegina was a daughter of Asopus and mother of Aeacus by Zeus. (Web site)

Aeschylus

  1. Aeschylus is a master of the grand style. (Web site)
  2. Aeschylus was the earliest of the three greatest Greek tragedians, the others being Sophocles and Euripides.
  3. Aeschylus was born at the religious center of Eleusis. (Web site)

Aglaja

  1. The occultation diameter of 47 Aglaja (abstract). (Web site)
  2. Attached are reports on the 47 Aglaja appulse by myself and Eric Pozza. (Web site)

Alkon

  1. Kronous Alkon now busied himself with the machinery of the vessel.
  2. It was not necessary for Kronous Alkon to tell me that we were sinking earthward.
  3. After a few minutes, Kronous Alkon moved one of the levers; and the drumming ceased.

Ambrosia

  1. This Macintosh classic is what put Ambrosia on the map as the leading Macintosh shareware publisher. (Web site)
  2. Ambrosia's classic game Bubble Trouble is now swimming in Aqua on MacOS X, along with a spiffy new level editor.
  3. Barrack features stunning artwork, intense action, vibrant 8-channel stereo sound effects, and the addictiveness that comes standard in an Ambrosia game.

Amphitrite

  1. Amphitrite is also a genus of the polychaete family Terebellidae.
  2. Amphitrite was discovered by Albert Marth in 1854; it is named after Amphitride, a sea goddess in Greek mythology. (Web site)

Anahita

  1. Anahita is a cutie pie. (Web site)
  2. Anahita: One of the angels of fertility.

Andromache

  1. Andromache is the catalytic corner of a love quadrangle that eventually erupts into deception and destruction. (Web site)
  2. Andromache is the subject of a tragedy by French classical playwright Jean Racine (1639-1699), entitled Andromaque. (Web site)
  3. Andromache was a woman in Greek mythology who was the wife of Hector. (Web site)
  4. Andromache was the daughter of Eetion, ruler of the Cilician city of Thebe; she was the wife of the Trojan hero Hector and the mother of Astyanax. (Web site)

Anna

  1. Someone up there touched Bill Cosby with the gift of comedy when he was born in Philadelphia on July 12, 1937, the son of Wlliam and Anna Cosby.
  2. Only Will and his older sister Anna (Anna Cuppy Clark, 1883-1940) survived to adulthood. (Web site)
  3. Anna's fascination with Celtic legends and the Tarot began when she was a child in England.

Related Keywords

    * Antigone * Arthur * Ascii * Asia * Asimov * Asphaug * Asporina * Asterope * Astraea * Atala * Atalante * Ate * Athamantis * Athor * Atropos * Aurora * Ausonia * Austria * Balam * Bamberga * Barbara * Barcelona * Baucis * Beatrix * Belisana * Bellona * Berna * Bertha * Bettina * Bohemia * Bohr * Bok * Braille * Brucia * Bruna * Brunhild * Byblis * Carolina * Celuta * Ceres Asteroids * Charybdis * Chicago * Chloris Asteroids * Chopin * Cincinnati * Circe * Clapton * Clarke * Cline * Columbia * Copland * Cuppy * Cybele Asteroids * Daguerre * Daphne * Davida * Decatur * Dejopeja * Demeter * Denny * Descartes * Diana * Dido * Dike * Dodona * Dora Asteroids * Doris * Douglas Adams * Edmondson * Egeria * Einstein * Elektra * Ella * Elpis * Elsa * Elst-Pizarro * Endymion * Eos Asteroids * Erigone Asteroids * Esclangona * Eudora * Eugenia * Euler * Eunike * Eunomia Asteroids * Eva * Fama * Felicia * Felicitas * Feronia * Ferris * Fides * Fortuna * Fraternitas * Frigga * Gabriella * Gallia * Georgia * Gerda * Germania * Glauke * Godiva * Greenwich * Gudrun * Gyptis * Hamburga * Handel * Hardy * Harmonia * Helena * Henry * Hera * Herculina * Hilda Asteroids * Hubble * Hungaria Asteroids * Hybris * Hygiea Asteroids * Hypatia * Ianthe * Iduna * Ilse * Ino * Interamnia * Iphigenia * Iras * Irene * Iris * Irma * Isis * Israel * Istria * James Bond * Johanna * Juewa * Julia * Justitia * Kalliope * Kennedy * Kirkwood * Klio * Klotho * Klytaemnestra * Klytia * Koronis Asteroids * Kosmodemyanskaya * Lachesis * Laetitia * Lamberta * Lauretta * Leto * Leukothea * Lilaea * Linux * Lotis * Lucina * Lydia Asteroids * Magdalena * Main Belt Asteroids * Maja * Margarita * Martha * Medea * Medusa * Melete * Melpomene * Melusina * Michelangelo * Mnemosyne * Monty Python * Moore * Natalie * Nausikaa * Nike * Oceana * Oenone * Ohio * Orwell * Pales * Palma * Pandora * Parthenope * Patricia * Peitho * Penelope * Persephone * Phocaea * Phthia * Polyhymnia * Proserpina * Psyche * Pulcova * Regina * Reiki * Roberta * Russia * San Diego * Sappho * Scylla * Semele * Siri * Siwa * Smithsonian * Sophia * Sophocles * Steins * Swissair * Tacitus * Tanya * Tardis * Thalia * Thetis * Thisbe * Thule * Tirza * Tolkien * Una * Undina * Urania * Valda * Valentine * Vera * Victoria * Vienna * Virginia * Wilhelmina
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  Originally created: June 23, 2007.
  Links checked: February 10, 2013.
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