Séwes

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kéyah yádiłhił biiʼ hólóní
Séwes
Ceres optimized.jpg
Kéyah Séwes wolyéhígíí éélkid.
0 ooljééʼ bináádááł
9.43×1020 kg aniiłdas
975 km áníłtso (ałnííʼ góneʼ ałtsádzohgo)
1680.5di jóhonaaʼéí yinaadááh
Séwes beʼelyaaígíí
Commons-logo-en.svg Wikimedia Commonsdi dahólǫ́ǫ́ shį́į́.

Séwes bizhiʼ éí Roman dinéʼiʼ bizaad bitsʼą́ą́dę́ę́ʼ ("cerēs"). Séwes éí kéyah ashdlaʼ góneʼ yiisdzó jóhonaaʼéídę́ę́ʼ beeʼwooltaʼgo. Kéyah Séwes woolyéʼígíí éí ałtsiisgo oolyé (kéyah chilí átʼé: tʼáá yéigo aaʼoohgoʼ ą́ą́hłtsó). 1 Céwes woolyé nitʼę́ę́h, áádóó bizhí łahgo aalyá, díí éí Séwes woolyégo aalyá. Díí kéyah éí tʼáá yéigo aaʼoohgoʼ anį́į́łtsóʼ áádóó Yágháhookáán biyidiʼ tsé Jóhonaaʼéí binaagoʼ ałhééntʼiʼígíí bitáádi siʼą́ą́h (Asteroid belt bitáádi siʼą́ą́h). Yas Niłtsʼéés 01, 1801 biyihah yę́ędą́ą́ʼ kéyah hadeilį́į́. Hastiin Giuseppe Piazzi kéyah hadeilį́į́ ałtsé[1].

Séwes ałnį́į́h goná bineelʼą́ą́hgoʼ éí 950 km (590 mi) aniiłtsó, naaná azhą́ą́ ałtsíísi nidiʼ aniiłdasígíí éí yéigo nidaz, łaʼ tsé nidaʼnidę́ę́hígíí éí doo haʼzhǫ́ǫ́ʼ daʼnidazdaʼ[2] [3].

Ndaʼałkaahí adaʼnį́į́hgoʼ éí Séwes nimaaz, áádóó łáhjįʼ tsé Asteroid belt binidaʼnidééhígíí éí doo ałhééłtʼééhgoʼ nimaazdaʼ (daʼdigiizgoʼ)[4]. Kéyah Séwes bikáaʼgi éí dóó tin dóó niłchʼiʼ daʼditłééʼígíí hólǫ́ (baʼnitsá hakéésgoʼ áádóó naalkááhgoʼ)[5]. Áádóó Séwes biyidiʼ éí tsé beeʼaalyáʼgiʼ átʼé, áádóó tin ałdóʼ bitáágiʼ átʼé[6], naaná tó nitéél daʼtsí biyaadi hólǫ́[7] [8].

Binitʼąątsoh 27, 2007 biyihah yę́ędą́ą́ʼ NASA Down yágháhoníkáán yiinaatʼáʼígíí yidéí diizhchid. Díí éí tsé Vesta woolyéʼígíí yaʼnantá biniiyéʼ áádóó 2011–2012go aadi dootʼáʼ, áádóó Séwes yaʼnaadootʼá 2015go[9].


Nuvola apps kdict.pngNaaltsoos bitsʼą́ą́dóó ééhózinii

  1. ^ Hoskin, Michael (1992-06-26). "Bodes’ Law and the Discovery of Ceres". Observatorio Astronomico di Palermo "Giuseppe S. Vaiana". Ghąąjįʼ 21, 2010.
  2. ^ Pitjeva, E. V.; Precise determination of the motion of planets and some astronomical constants from modern observations, in Kurtz, D. W. (Ed.), Proceedings of IAU Colloquium No. 196: Transits of Venus: New Views of the Solar System and Galaxy, 2004
  3. ^ Moomaw, Bruce (2007-07-02). "Ceres As An Abode Of Life". spaceblooger.com. Ghąąjįʼ 21, 2010.
  4. ^ Li, Jian-Yang; McFadden, Lucy A.; Parker, Joel Wm. (2006). Icar.182.143.pdf Icar.182.143.pdf "Photometric analysis of 1 Ceres and surface mapping from HST observations" (PDF). Icarus 182: 143–160. doi:10.1016/j.icarus.2005.12.012. Ghąąjįʼ 21, 2010.
  5. ^ Rivkin, A. S.; Volquardsen, E. L.; Clark, B. E. (2006). "The surface composition of Ceres: Discovery of carbonates and iron-rich clays" (PDF). Icarus 185: 563–567. doi:10.1016/j.icarus.2006.08.022. Ghąąjįʼ 21, 2010.
  6. ^ Thomas, P. C.; Parker, J. Wm.; McFadden, L. A.; et al. (2005). "Differentiation of the asteroid Ceres as revealed by its shape". Nature 437 (7056): 224–226. doi:10.1038/nature03938. PMID 16148926. Ghąąjįʼ 21, 2010.
  7. ^ McCord, Thomas B. (2005). "Ceres: Evolution and current state". Journal of Geophysical Research 110: E05009. doi:10.1029/2004JE002244.
  8. ^ Castillo-Rogez, J. C.; McCord, T. B.; and Davis, A. G. (2007). "Ceres: evolution and present state" (PDF). Lunar and Planetary Science XXXVIII: 2006–2007. Ghąąjįʼ 21, 2010.
  9. ^ Russel, C. T.; Capaccioni, F.; Coradini, A.; et al. (2006). "Dawn Discovery mission to Vesta and Ceres: Present status". Advances in Space Research 38: 2043–2048. doi:10.1016/j.asr.2004.12.041.


Yágháhookáán biiʼ Hólónígíí
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