Mars Moon Phobos and Deimos notes from the lunar and planetary science conference a Phobos Moon Mars and Deimos
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Curious facts about cosmic life and their inhabitants.
"Prior to the Hubble observations, nobody appreciated the intricate dynamics of the Pluto system," Dr. Mark Showalter explained in a June 3, 2015 HST Press Release. Dr. Showalter is of the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI) Institute in Mountain View, California. He is lead author of the Nature paper.
and here is another
Of course the moon does not magically turn blue in color. But there are some meteorological phenomena or environmental causes that may make the moon appear blue. These include such things as volcanic ash from any large eruption, fine grains of sand or ice crystals suspended in the atmosphere or even from the smoke of large bush fires. Also, if you have been snug in your cottage under an oil lamp and go outside to look at the moon, it will appear blue. This is because our optical organs are governed by an automatic response to 'white balances' much like that of a digital camera, and it will take a moment for your eyes to adjust from being in 'yellow' light.
Titan's alien climate--including its heavy hydrocarbon rain and fierce winds--forms surface features that are similar to those on Earth, and it experiences seasonal weather changes--just like our own planet. In fact, with its liquids pooling both on its surface and beneath its surface, along with its mostly nitrogen atmosphere, Titan has a methane cycle that is comparable to Earth's water cycle--although at the much more frosty temperature of about -179.2 degrees Celsius.
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"This is still very much an area of active research, so there is much that scientists including our Department of Terrestrial Magnetism staff scientist Erik Hauri, as well as many other Carnegie colleagues and alumni, are figuring out about how much water exists on the Moon. This is a highly important and challenging question to answer given that we have limited knowledge on the history and distribution of lunar water," explained Dr. Miki Nakajima in a February 26, 2018 Carnegie Institution Press Release. Dr. Nakajima, who is of the Carnegie Institution of Washington (D.C.), along with California Institute of Technology's (Caltech's) Dr. David Stevenson, set out to determine whether prevailing lunar formation models need to be adjusted to explain more recent higher estimates of the quantity of water on Earth's Moon. Caltech is in Pasadena.
"The growing evidence for water inside the Moon suggest that water did somehow survive, or that it was brought in shortly after the impact by asteroids or comets before the Moon had completely solidified," explained Dr. Li in the July 24, 2017 Brown University Press Release. "The exact origin of water in the lunar interior is still a big question," he added.
Following the final giant impact that was responsible for lunar-birth, the Earth's mantle should have been depleted of iridium, platinum, and other similar elements. Although these elements still dwell in Earth's mantle, only small quantities remain. This indicates that only a small amount of material accreted onto Earth after the Moon-forming blast by the doomed Theia. Any such elements lingering in the Earth's crust that "love iron" arrived after that horrendous collision.