Chondrules and the Protoplanetary Disk
Cambridge University Press, 20/06/1996 - 346 من الصفحات
This book is the first comprehensive review of chondrules and their origins since a consensus developed that they were made in the disk of gas and solids that formed the Sun and planets 4.5 billion years ago. Fifty scientists from assorted disciplines have collaborated to review how chondrules could have formed in the protoplanetary disk. When and where in the disk did they form? What were they made from and how fast were they heated and cooled? What provided the energy to melt chondrules--nebular shock waves, lightning discharges, protostellar jets? Following an exciting international conference in Albuquerque, New Mexico, the latest answers to these questions are presented in thirty-four articles, which will appeal to researchers in planetary science and meteoritics.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
List of Authors
Astronomical observations of phenomena
R H Jones
J A Wood
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة
abstract abundances accretion Acta aggregates Allende appear assumed body bulk CAIS calculated carbonaceous chondrites chemical chon chondrule formation chondrule precursors components composition consistent constraints contain cooling rates Cosmochim crystals density discussed disk distribution drules dust early Earth effects elements energy et al evaporation evidence experimental experiments FeO-rich fine-grained formed fractionation fragments Geochim grains Grossman heating Hewins inclusions indicate initial isotopic Jones less liquidus loss mass material matrix mechanism melting metal meteorites minerals nature objects observed occur olivine ordinary chondrites origin oxygen particles phase Planetary possible precursor present probably processes produced pyroxene range ratio reaction refractory region relative relict grains result rims Rubin scale Scott Semarkona shock shown silicate similar solar nebula Solar System solid stars studies suggest surface temperature textures thermal tion turbulence University volatile volume Wasson