Works and publications of employees of a department.


Berezhnoi Aleksei A.

Radio Emission of the Moon before and after the Lunar Prospector impact, Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Exploration and Utilisation of the Moon.

Berezhnoi A.A., Gusev S.G., Khavroshkin O.B., Poperechenko B.A., Shevchenko V.V., Tzyplakov V.A.

p. 179-181, ESTEC, Noordwijk, The Netherlands, 10-14 July 2000

LP-Moon.pdf - 26KB


Photochemical Model of Impact-Produced Lunar Atmosphere, Proceedings of the Fourth International Conference on Exploration and Utilisation of the Moon.

Berezhnoi A.A., Klumov B.A.

p. 175-178, ESTEC, Noordwijk, The Netherlands, 10-14 July 2000

ILEWG4.pdf - 58KB


You can see fist two articles on JETP Letters Online.


IDENTIFICATION OF LUNAR ROCK TYPES.

A. A. Berezhnoy1,2, N. Hasebe1, M. Kobayashi1, G. Michael3 and N. Yamashita1 1Advanced Research Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda University, Tokyo, Japan 2Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow, Russia 3German Aerospace Center, Institute for planetary research, Berlin, Germany

Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

09_Berezhnoy_etal.pdf - 207KB


HIGH PURITY GE GAMMA-RAY SPECTROMETER ON JAPANESE LUNAR POLAR ORBITER SELENE.

N. Hasebe1, M.-N. Kobayashi1, T. Miyachi1, O. Okudaira1, Y. Yamashita1, E. Shibamura2, T. Takashima3, A.A.Brezhnoy1, 1Advanced Research Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda University (Tokyo 169-8555, Japan), 2Saitama Prefectural University (Koshigaya, Saitama 343-8540, Japan), 3Institute of Space and Astronautical Science, JAXA (Sagamihara, Kanagawa 229-8510, Japan), 4Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow State Univ.

Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

28_Hasebe_etal.pdf - 161KB


GAMMA RAYS FROM MAJOR ELEMENTS BY THERMAL NEUTRON CAPTURE REACTIONS:
EXPERIMENT AND SIMULATION FOR PLANETARY GAMMA-RAY SPECTROSCOPY.

N. Yamashita1, N. Hasebe1, M. -N. Kobayashi1, T. Miyachi1, O. Okudaira1, E. Shibamura2, A. A. Berezhnoy1,3, 1Advanced Research Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda Univ., 3-4-1, Okubo, Shinjuku, Tokyo 169-8555 Japan (nao.yamashita@toki.waseda.jp), 2Saitama Prefectural University, 3Sternberg Astronomical Institute.

Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

88_Yamashita et_al.pdf - 253KB


Petrologic mapping of the Moon using Fe, Mg, and Al abundances

A.A. Berezhnoy a,*, N. Hasebe a, M. Kobayashi a, G. Michael b, N. Yamashita a
a Advanced Research Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda University, 3-4-1 Okubo, Shinjuku-ku, 169-8555 Tokyo, Japan
b German Aerospace Centre, Institute for Planetary Research, Rutherfordstr. 2, 12489 Berlin-Adlershof, Germany
Received 16 August 2004; received in revised form 27 January 2005; accepted 1 March 2005

Abstract

A comparison between the abundances of major elements on the Moon determined by Lunar Prospector gamma ray spectrometer and those in returned lunar samples is performed. Lunar Prospector shows higher Mg and Al content and lower Si content in western maria in comparison with the lunar sample collection. Lunar Prospector overestimated the Mg content by about 20%. There are no elemental anomalies at the lunar poles: this is additional evidence for the presence of polar lunar hydrogen. Using Mg, Fe, and Al abundances, petrologic maps containing information about the abundances of ferroan anorthosites, mare basalts, and Mgrich rocks are derived. This approach is useful for searching for cryptomaria and Mg-rich rocks deposits on the lunar surface. A search is implemented for rare rock types (dunites and pyroclastic deposits). Ca-rich, Al-low small-area anomalies are detected in the far side highlands.

7305CorrectedProof.pdf - 218KB


Optical spectroscopy of comet C/2000 WM1 (LINEAR) at the Guillermo Harro Astrophysical Observatory in Mexico

Klim I.Churyumov1, Igor V.Lukyanyk1, Alexei A.Berezhnoi2,3, Vahram H.Chavushyan2, Leo Sandoval4 and Alejandro A.Palma2,4

1Astronomical Observatory, Kyiv National Shevchenko University, Kyiv, Ukraine;
2Instituto Nacional de Astrofisica, Optica y Electronica, Tonantzintla, Puebla, Mexico;
3Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow, Russia;
4Benemerita Universidad Autonoma de Puebla, Puebla, Mexico
March 24, 2002

Abstract.

Preliminary analysis of middle resolution optical spectra of comet C/2000 WM1 (LINEAR) obtained on November 22, 2001 is given. The emission lines of the molecules C2, C3, CN, NH2, H2O+ and presumably CO (Asundi and triplet bands), C−2 were identified in these spectra. By analyzing the brightness distributions of the C2, C3, CN emission lines along the spectrograph slit we determined some physical parameters of these neutral molecules the velocity of expansion of molecules within the coma and their lifetimes. The FranckCondon factors for the CO Asundi bands and C−2 bands were calculated by using a Morse potential model.

EarthMoonPlanets2002.pdf - 218KB


Interpretation of the microwave non-thermal radiation of the Moon during impact events

V. Grimalsky1, A. Berezhnoy2, 3, A. Kotsarenko4, N. Makarets5, S. Koshevaya6, and R. P´erez Enr´ıquez4

1Instituto Nacional de Astrofisica, Optica y Electronica (INAOE), Puebla, Mexico
2Advanced Research Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda University, Tokyo, Japan
3Now at: Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Moscow, Russia
4Centro de Geociencias, Juriquilla, UNAM, Quer´etaro, Mexico
5Kyiv National Shevchenko University, Faculty of Physics, Kyiv, Ukraine
6Universidad Autonoma del Estado de Morelos (UAEM), CIICAp, Cuernavaca, Mexico
Received: 30 June 2004 Revised: 23 November 2004 Accepted: 24 November 2004 Published: 30 November 2004

Abstract.

The results of recent observations of the nonthermal electromagnetic (EM) emission at wavelengths of 2.5 cm, 13 cm, and 21 cm are summarized. After strong impacts of meteorites or spacecrafts (Lunar Prospector) with the Moons surface, the radio emissions in various frequency ranges were recorded. The most distinctive phenomenon is the appearance of quasi-periodic oscillations with amplitudes of 310K during several hours. The mechanism concerning the EM emission from a propagating crack within a piezoactive dielectric medium is considered. The impact may cause the global acoustic oscillations of the Moon. These oscillations lead to the crackening of the Moons surface. The propagation of a crack within a piezoactive medium is accompanied by the excitation of an alternative current source. It is revealed that the source of the EM emission is the effective transient magnetization that appears in the case of a moving crack in piezoelectrics. The moving crack creates additional non-stationary local mechanical stresses around the apex of the crack, which generate the non-stationary electromagnetic field. For the cracks with a length of 0.11μm, the maximum of the EM emission may be in the 110GHz range.

NathazardsEarthSystSci2004.pdf - 448KB


A three end-member model for petrologic analysis of lunar prospector gamma-ray spectrometer data

A.A. Berezhnoya,1, N. Hasebea, M. Kobayashia, G.G. Michaelb,_, O. Okudairaa, N. Yamashitaa
aAdvanced Research Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda University, 3-4-1 Okubo, Shinjuku-ku, 169-8555 Tokyo, Japan
bGerman Aerospace Centre, Institute for Planetary Research, Rutherfordstr. 2, 12489 Berlin-Adlershof, Germany
Received 24 March 2004; received in revised form 10 February 2005; accepted 20 February 2005

Abstract

We analyze preliminary Lunar Prospector gamma-ray spectrometer data. AlMg and FeMg petrologic maps of the Moon show that Mg-rich rocks are located in Mare Frigoris, the South Pole Aitken basin, and in some cryptomaria. Analysis of distances of Lunar Prospector pixels from three end-member plane in MgAlFe space reveals existence of Ca-rich, Al-low small-area anomalies in the farside highlands. An MgThFe petrologic technique can be used for estimation of abundances of ferroan anorthosites, mare basalts, KREEP basalts, and Mg-rich rocks.

PSS_1833.pdf - 1321KB


Impacts as sources of the exosphere on Mercury

Alexey A. Berezhnoy a,b,∗, Boris A. Klumov c
a Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow State University, Universitetskij pr., 13, 119991 Moscow, Russia
b Rutgers University, Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, 610 Taylor Road, Piscataway, NJ 08854-8087, USA
c Max-Planck-Institut für Extraterrestrische Physik, D-85740 Garching, Germany
Received 29 August 2007; revised 13 January 2008

Abstract

Chemical processes associated with meteoroid bombardment of Mercury are considered. Meteoroid impacts lead to production of metal atoms as well as metal oxides and hydroxides in the planetary exosphere. By using quenching theory, the abundances of the main Na-, K-, Ca-, Fe-, Al-, Mg-, Si-, and Ti-containing species delivered to the exosphere during meteoroid impacts were estimated. Based on a correlation between the solar photo rates and the molecular constants of atmospheric diatomic molecules, photolysis lifetimes of metal oxides and SiO are estimated. Meteoroid impacts lead to the formation of hot metal atoms (0.20.4 eV) produced directly during impacts and of very hot metal atoms (12 eV) produced by the subsequent photolysis of oxides and hydroxides in the exosphere of Mercury. The concentrations of impact-produced atoms of the main elements in the exosphere are estimated relative to the observed concentrations of Ca, assumed to be produced mostly by ion sputtering. Condensation of dust grains can significantly reduce the concentrations of impact-produced atoms in the exosphere. Na, K, and Fe atoms are delivered to the exosphere directly by impacts while Ca, Al, Mg, Si, and Ti atoms are produced by the photolysis of their oxides and hydroxides. The chemistry of volatile elements such as H, S, C, and N during meteoroid bombardment is also considered. Our conclusions about the temperature and the concentrations of impact-produced atoms in the exosphere of Mercury may be checked by the Messenger spacecraft in the near future and by BepiColombo spacecraft some years later.

IcarusCorrectedProof.pdf - 709KB


Possibility of the presence of S, SO2, and CO2 at the poles of the Moon

Alexey A. Berezhnoy*, Nobuyuki Hasebe, Takuji Hiramoto
Advanced Institute for Science and Engineering, Waseda University, 3-4-1 Okubo, Shinjuku-ku,Tokyo 169-0071
* Also at Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow State University, Moscow, Russia
Email (AB) iac02074@kurenai.waseda.jp  and  Boris A. Klumov  Institute of Dynamics of Geospheres, Moscow, Russia
(Received 2003 March 4)

Abstract

The presence of volatiles near lunar poles is studied. The chemical composition of a lunar atmosphere temporarily produced by comet impact is studied during day and night. C-rich and long-period comets are insufficient sources of water ice on the Moon. O-rich short-period comets deliver significant amounts of H2O, CO2, SO2, and S to the Moon. An observable amount of polar hydrogen can be delivered to the Moon by single impact of O-rich short-period comet with diameter of 5 km in the form of water ice. The areas where CO2 and SO2 ices are stable against the thermal sublimation are estimated as 300 and 1500 km2, respectively. If water ice exists in the 2 cm top regolith layer CO2 and SO2 ices can be stable in the coldest parts of permanently shaded craters. The delivery rate of elemental sulfur near the poles is estimated as 106 g/year. The sulfur content is estimated to be as high as 1 wt % in polar regions. The SELENE gamma-ray spectrometer can detect sulfur polar caps on the Moon if the sulfur content is higher than 1 wt %. This instrument can check the presence of hydrogen and minerals with unusual chemical composition at the lunar poles.

PASJ2449modified.pdf - 277KB

 


Busarev Vladimir V.

New reflectance spectra of 40 asteroids: A comparison with previous results and interpretation

Busarev V.V.

Solar System Research, 2016, V. 50, No. 1, P. 13-23.

This paper presents and discusses selected reflectance spectra of 40 Main Belt asteroids. The spectra have been obtained by the author in the Crimean Laboratory of the Sternberg Astronomical Institute (20032009). The aim is to search for new spectral features that characterize the composition of the asteroids material. The results are compared with earlier findings to reveal substantial irregularities in the distribution of the chemical_mineralogical compositions of the surface material of a number of minor planets (10 Hygiea, 13 Egeria, 14 Irene, 21 Lutetia, 45 Eugenia, 51 Nemausa, 55 Pandora, 64 Angelina, 69 Hesperia, 80 Sappho, 83 Beatrix, 92 Undina, 129 Antigone, 135 Hertha, and 785 Zwetana), which are manifest at different rotation phases.

SSR_Busarev16.pdf - 386 KB


Spectrophotometry of (32) Pomona, (145) Adeona, (704) Interamnia, (779) Nina, (330825) 2008 3, and 2012 QG42 and laboratory study of possible analog samples

Busarev V.V., Barabanov S.I., Rusakov V.S., Puzin V.B., Kravtsov V.V.

Icarus, v. 262 (2015), p. 44-57.

Six asteroids including two NEAs, one of which is PHA, accessible for observation in September 2012 were investigated using a low-resolution (R 100) spectrophotometry in the range 0.350.90 lm with the aim to study features of their reflectance spectra. A high-altitude position of our Terskol Observatory (3150 m above sea level) favorable for the near-UV and visible-range observations of celestial objects allowed us to probably detect some new spectral features of the asteroids. Two subtle absorption bands centered at 0.53 and 0.74 lm were found in the reflectance spectra of S-type (32) Pomona and interpreted as signs of presence of pyroxenes in the asteroid surface matter and its different oxidation. Very similar absorption bands centered at 0.38, 0.44 and 0.670.71 lm have been registered in the reflectance spectra of (145) Adeona, (704) Interamnia, and (779) Nina of primitive types. We performed laboratory investigations of ground samples of known carbonaceous chondrites, Orguel (CI), Mighei (CM2), Murchison (CM2), Boriskino (CM2), and seven samples of low-iron Mg serpentines as possible analogs of the primitive asteroids. In the course of this work, we discovered an intense absorption band (up to 25%) centered at 0.44 lm in reflectance spectra of the low-Fe serpentine samples.

Icarus(Busarev_etal15)_Printed.pdf - 2483 KB


OXIDIZED AND HYDRATED SILICATES ON M- AND S- ASTEROIDS: SPECTRAL INDICATIONS.

V. V. Busarev
32nd Lunar and Planetary Science Conference, March 12-16, 2001, Houston, Texas, Abstract 1927.

LPSC2001a.pdf - 56KB


Where Some Asteroid Parent Bodies

V.V.Busarev
35th Lunar and Planetary Science Conference, 2004, Houston, Texas, Abstract 1026.

LPSC2004a.pdf - 79KB


SOME OBSERVATIONAL INDICATIONS OF THE HISTORY AND SRUCTURE OF OUR PLANETARY SYSTEM.

V.V. Busarev, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University,
Moscow, Russian Federation; e-mail: busarev@sai.msu.ru.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS058.pdf - 567KB


FORMATION OF HYDRATED SILICATES IN EDGEWORTH-KUIPER BELT OBJECTS.

A. B. Makalkin, Institute of Earth Physics, RAS, Moscow, RF (e-mail: makalkin@uipe-ras.scgis.ru); Dorofeeva, V. A. Vernadsky Institute of Geochemisry, (RAS), Moscow, RF (e-mail: dorofeeva@geokhi.ru); V. V. Busarev, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, RF; (e-mail: busarev@sai.msu.ru).
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms063.pdf - 242KB


POSSIBLE SPECTRAL SIGNS OF SERPENTINES AND CHLORITES IN REFLECTANCE SPECTRA OF CELESTIAL SOLID BODIES.

V. V. Busarev1, M. N. Taran2, V. I. Feldman3 and V. S. Rusakov41 Lunar and Planetary Department, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow State University, 119992 Moscow, Universitetskij pr., 13, Russian Federation (RF); e-mail: busarev@sai.msu.ru; 2 Department of Spectroscopic Methods, Institute of Geochemistry, Mineralogy and Ore Formation, Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, 03142 Kiev, Palladina pr., 34, Ukraine; 3 Division of Petrology, Geological Department of Moscow State University, 119992 Moscow, RF; 4 Division of Mossbauer Spectroscopy, Physical Department of Moscow State University, 119992 Moscow, RF.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

15_Busarev_etal.pdf - 276KB


A COMBINED SPECTRAL-FREQUENCY METHOD OF INVESTIGATIONS OF SMALL OR DISTANT PLANETS.

V. V. Busarev1, V. V. Prokofeva2, and V. V. Bochkov2
1 Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Universitetskij pr., 13, Moscow 119992, Russian Federation, e-mail: busarev@sai.msu.ru;
2 Research Institute Crimean Astrophysical Observatory, p/o Nauchnyi, Crimea 334413, Ukraine, e-mail: prok@crao.crimea.ua

m44_14_busarev_etal.pdf - 93KB


SPECTRAL SIGNS OF CARBONACEOUS CHONDRITIC MATERIAL ON (21) LUTETIA

V.V. Busarev, Sternberg Astronomical Institute (SAI), Moscow University, Universitetskij pr., 13, Moscow, 119992
Russia, busarev@sai.msu.ru.

ACM08(Bus).pdf - 120KB


HYDRATED SILICATES ON EDGEWORTH-KUIPER OBJECTS PROBABLEWAYS OF FORMATION

V. V. BUSAREV, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Russian Federation (RF) (E-mail: busarev@sai.msu.ru);
V. A. DOROFEEVA, Vernadsky Institute of Geochemistry, Russian Academy of Sciences (RAS), Moscow, RF;
A. B. MAKALKIN, Institute of Earth Physics, RAS, Moscow, RF

Abstract.

Visible-range absorption bands at 600750 nm were recently detected on two Edgeworth-Kuiper Belt (EKB) objects (Boehnhardt et al., 2002). Most probably the spectral features may be attributed to hydrated silicates originated in the bodies. We consider possibilities for silicate dressing and silicate aqueous alteration within them. According to present models of the protoplanetary disk, the temperatures and pressures at the EKB distances (3050 AU) at the time of formation of the EKB
objects (106 to 108 yr) were very low (1530 K and 10−910−10 bar). At these thermodynamic conditions all volatiles excluding hydrogen, helium and neon were in the solid state. An initial mass fraction of silicates (silicates/(ices + dust)) in EKB parent bodies may be estimated as 0.150.30.
Decay of the short-lived 26Al in the bodies at the early stage of their evolution and their mutual collisions (at velocities ≥1.5 km s−1) at the subsequent stage were probably two main sources of their heating, sufficient for melting of water ice. Because of the former process, large EKB bodies (R ≥ 100 km) could contain a large amount of liquid water in their interiors for the period of a few 106 yr. Freezing of the internal ocean might have begun at ≈ 5 × 106 yr after formation of the solar nebula (and CAIs). As a result, aqueous alteration of silicates in the bodies could occur.
A probable mechanism of silicate dressing was sedimentation of silicates with refractory organics, resulting in accumulation of large silicate-rich cores. Crushing and removing icy covers under collisions and exposing EKB bodies interiors with increased silicate content could facilitate detection of phyllosilicate spectral features.

EM&P2003(Bus-Dor-Mak).pdf - 105KB


The Surface Structure of the M-Type Asteroid 21 Lutetia:Spectral and Frequency Analysis

V. V. Prokofeva*, V. V. Bochkov*, and V. V. Busarev**
*Research Institute, Crimean Astrophysical Observatory, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, p/o Nauchnyi, Crimea, 334413 Ukraine
**Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Universitetskii pr. 13, Moscow, 119899 Russia
Received November 25, 2004

Abstract

A preliminary study of the surface of the asteroid 21 Lutetia with ground-based methods is of significant importance, because this object is included into the Rosetta space mission schedule. From August 31 to November 20, 2000, about 50 spectra of Lutetia and the same number of spectra of the solar analog HD10307 (G2V) and regional standards were obtained with a resolution of 4 and 3 nm at the MTM-500 telescope television system of the Crimean astrophysical observatory. From these data, the synthetic magnitudes of the asteroid in the BRV color system have been obtained, the reflected light fluxes have been determined in absolute units, and its reflectance spectra have been calculated for a range of 370740 nm. In addition, from the asteroid reflectance spectra obtained at different rotation phases, the values of the equivalent width of the most intensive absorption band centered at 430440 nm and attributed to hydrosilicates of the serpentine type have been calculated. A frequency analysis of the values V (1, 0) confirmed the rotation period of Lutetia 0.d3405 (8.h172) and showed a two-humped light curve with a maximal amplitude of 0.m25. The color indices BV and VR showed no noticeable variations with this period. A frequency analysis of the equivalent widths of the absorption band of hydrosilicates near 430440 nm points to the presence of many significant frequencies, mainly from 15 to 20 c/d (c/d is the number of cycles per day), which can be caused by a heterogeneous distribution of hydrated material on the surface of Lutetia. The sizes of these heterogeneities (or spots) on the asteroid surface have been estimated at 35 to 70 km with the most frequent value between 30 and 40 km.

SSR-05(Prok-Boch-Bus).pdf - 208KB


Spectral and spectral-frequency methods of investigating atmosphereless bodies of the Solar system

V V Busarev, V V Prokof'eva-Mikhailovskaya, V V Bochkov

UFN2007(Bus_etal)(engl).PDF - 225KB


RESULTS OF REFLECTANCE SPECTRAL, MÖSSBAUER, X-REY AND ELECTRON MICROPROBE INVESTIGATIONS OF TERRESTRIAL SERPENTINE SAMPLES.

V. V. Busarev1, M. V. Volovetskij2, M. N. Taran3, V. I. Feldman4, T. Hiroi5 and G. K. Krivokoneva6
1Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, 119992 Moscow, Russia Federation (RF), e-mail: busarev@sai.msu.ru ;
2Division of Mossbauer Spectroscopy, Physical Department of Moscow State University, 119992 Moscow, RF
3 Institute of Geochemistry, Mineralogy and Ore Formation, Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, 03142 Kiev, Ukraine;
4Division of Petrology, Geological Department of Moscow State University, 119992 Moscow, RF;
5Department of Geological Sciences, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island 02912;
6All-Russia Research Institute of Mineral Resources (VIMS), 119017 Moscow, RF.
48th Vernadsky-Brown Microsymposium on Comparative Planetology, October 20-22, 2008, Moscow, abstract No. 6.

V-B- 2008(Bus_etal).doc - 169KB


Spectral Studies of Asteroids 21 Lutetia and 4 Vesta as Objects of Space Missions V. V. Busarev

Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Universitetskii pr. 13, Moscow, 119992 Russia
Received December 21, 2009

SSR-10(Busarev).pdf - 239 KB


Asteroids 10 Hygiea, 135 Hertha, and 196 Philomela: Heterogeneity of the Material from the Reflectance Spectra

V. V. Busarev
Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Universitetskii pr. 13, Moscow, 119992 Russia
Received December 21, 2009

SSR-11(Busarev).pdf - 204 KB


Feoktistova Ekaterina A.

THE CRATERS SHOEMAKER AND FAUSTINI AS COLD TRAPS FOR VOLATILES

E. A. Kozlova1, V. V. Shevchenko1 . Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, 119899, Moscow, Russia
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

50_Kozlova_Shevchenko.pdf - 212KB


Properties of the impact-produced lunar exosphere during Perseid 2009 meteor shower

A.A. Berezhnoy (1), O.R. Baransky (2), K.I. Churyumov (2), V.V. Kleshchenok (2), E.A. Kozlova (1), V. Mangano (3), V.O. Ponomarenko (2), Yu.V. Pakhomov (4), V.V. Shevchenko (1), yu. I. Velikodsky (5)
(1) Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Universitetskij pr., 13, Moscow, 19991, Russia.
(2) Shevchenko National University, Kiev, Ukraine
(3) Institute Astrophysics and Planetology from Space, INAF, Rome, Italy
(4) Institute of Astronomy, Russian Academy of Science, Pyatnitskaya Street 48, Moscow, 119017 Russia
(5) Institute of Astronomy, Kharkiv National University, 35 Sumskaya Street

EPSC2012-52.pdf - 125KB


The Cold Traps Near the South Pole of the Moon

Berezhnoy A.A., Kozlova E.A., Shevchenko V.V.

36th Annual Lunar and Planetary Science Conference, Lunar and Planetary Institute Science Conference Abstracts, 36, . 1061

Houston2005(1).pdf - 143 KB


Origin and stability of lunar polar volatiles

Berezhnoy A.A., Kozlova E.A., Sinitsyn M.P., Shangaraev A.A., Shevchenko V.V.

Advances in Space Research, 50, . 1581-1712 DOI
Pergamon Press Ltd. (United Kingdom)

ASR Origin and Stability.pdf - 395 KB


Properties of the impact-produced lunar exosphere during Perseid 2009 meteor shower

A.A. Berezhnoy (1), O.R. Baransky (2), K.I. Churyumov (2), V.V. Kleshchenok (2), E.A. Kozlova (1), V. Mangano (3), V.O. Ponomarenko (2), Yu.V. Pakhomov (4), V.V. Shevchenko (1), yu. I. Velikodsky (5)
(1) Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Universitetskij pr., 13, Moscow, 19991, Russia.
(2) Shevchenko National University, Kiev, Ukraine
(3) Institute Astrophysics and Planetology from Space, INAF, Rome, Italy
(4) Institute of Astronomy, Russian Academy of Science, Pyatnitskaya Street 48, Moscow, 119017 Russia
(5) Institute of Astronomy, Kharkiv National University, 35 Sumskaya Street

EPSC abstract
Vol. 7 EPSC2012-52 2012
European Planetary Congress 2012

EPSC2012-52.pdf - 125 KB


Stability of Volatile Species at the Poles of the Moon

Berezhnoy A.A., Kozlova E.A., Shevchenko V.V.

Lunar and Planetary Institute Science Conference Abstracts, Lunar and Planetary Institute Science Conference Abstracts, 43, . 1396

LPSC 2012 1396.pdf - 215 KB


Lazarev Evgeniy N.

 

 

 


 

 

 


 

 

 


 

 

 


Michael Gregory G.

ESA SMART-1 MISSION TO THE MOON

B.H. Foing1, G. Michael1, G.R. Racca2, A. Marini2, M. Grande, J. Huovelin, J.-L. Josset, H.U. Keller, A. Nathues, D. Koschny, A. Malkki (SMART-1 Science and Technology Working Team)
1ESA Research and Scientific Support Dept., ESTEC/SCI-S
2ESA Science Projects Dept., ESTEC/SCI-PD Bernard.Foing@esa.int
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms019.pdf - 130KB


SURVEY OF MARS CRATER TOPOGRAPHY FROM MOLA DATA.

Michael G. G., European Space Agency, Research and Scientific Support Department, ESA/ESTEC, Noordwijk, The Netherlands, greg.michael@esa.int
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms067.pdf - 636KB


BEAGLE-2 LANDING SITE ATLAS.

Michael G. G.1, Chicarro A. F.1, Rodionova J. F.2, Shevchenko V. V.2, Iluhina J.2, Kozlova E. A.2
1European Space Agency, Research and Scientific Support Department, ESA/ESTEC, Noordwijk, The Netherlands
2Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow, greg.michael@esa.int
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms068.pdf - 138KB


THE MORPHOMETRIC ANALISYS OF THE FEATURES OF MARTIAN CRATERS.

I.A. Ushkin1, G. G. Michael2, E.A. Kozlova3 .
1. Moscow State University, Vorobjovy Gory, 119899, Moscow, Russia, gray_pigeon@mail.ru .
2. ESA, Noordwijk, the Netherlands. greg.michael@rssd.esa.int
3. Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, 119899, Moscow, Russia.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms090.pdf - 387KB


THE MORPHOMETRIC ANALISYS OF THE FEATURES OF MARTIAN CRATERS (10 – 20 km).

I.A. Ushkin11, G. G. Michael2.
1. Moscow State University, Vorobjovy Gory, 119899, Moscow, Russia, gray_pigeon@mail.ru .
2. ESA, Noordwijk, the Netherlands. greg.michael@rssd.esa.int.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

81_Ushkin_Michael.pdf - 234KB


COPRATES CHASMA NORTH WALL INTERIOR LAYERED DEPOSIT: LAYER MEASUREMENTS AND COMPARISON WITH JUVENTAE CHASMA ILDS USING MARS EXPRESS HIGH RESOLUTION STEREO CAMERA (HRSC) DERIVED TOPOGRAPHY

G. Michael 1, E. Hauber1, K. Gwinner1, R. Stesky2, F. Fueten3, D. Reiss1, H. Hoffmann1, R. Jaumann1, G. Neukum4, T. Zegers5, and the HRSC Co-Investigator Team
1Institute of Planetary Research, German Aerospace Center (DLR), Berlin, Germany
2Pangaea Scientific, Brockville, Ontario, Canada
3Department of Earth Sciences, Brock University, St. Catharines, Ontario, Canada
4Remote Sensing of the Earth and Planets, Freie Universitaet, Berlin, Germany
5ESTEC, ESA, Noordwijk, The Netherlands
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 42, October 10-12, 2005, Moscow, Russia

m42_50.pdf - 102KB

 


Rodionova Zhanna F.

MORPHOLOGICAL CATALOGUE OF THE CRATERS OF THE MOON

J.F. Rodionova, A.A. Karlov, T.P.Skobeleva, E.V. Konotopskaya, V.V. Shevchenko, K.E. Kozubskiy, K.I.Dekhtyareva, T.F. Smolyakova, L.I. Tishik, E.A. Fedorova

Coordinates, diameters and morphological features of 14 923 craters of the Moon in diameters 10 km and more are available in the catalogue.


Morphological Analysis of the Cratering of the South PoleAitken Basin on the Moon

Zh. F. Rodionova and E. A. Kozlova


Morphological Catalogue Of The Craters Of Mars.

J. F. Rodionova, K. I. Dekchtyareva, A. A. Khramchikhin, G. G. Michael, S. V. Ajukov, S. G. Pugacheva, V. V. Shevchenko.
Editors: V.V. Shevchenko, A.F. Chicarro. 2000.


A HIPSOMETRICAL FEATURES OF THE LUNAR SURFACE FROM THE CLEMENTINE MISSION.

J. F. Rodionova1, O. V. Elkina2, E. A. Kozlova1, V. V.Shevchenko1, P.V. Litvin2.
1. Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, 119899, Moscow, Russia; jeanna@sai.msu ru.
2. Moscow State University, Vorobjovy Gory, 119899, Moscow, Russia.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS059.pdf - 575KB


AN ANALYSIS OF THE DATA OF MARS ORBITER LASER ALTIMETER.

Rodionova J1., Iluhina J2., Michael G1,
1Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, jeanna@sai.msu.ru,
2Moscow University
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS060.pdf - 166KB


MARS: MOVEMENT OF GEOGRAPHICAL POLES AND DEFORMATION OF ITS SURFACE.

A.V. Dolitsky 1, J. F. Rodionova 2, R M. Kochetkov 3, A. F. Ainetdinova 2
1 - United Institute of Physics of the Earth of Russian Academy of Sciences .Moscow. ab4870@mail.sitek.ru
2 Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow. jeanna@sai.msu.ru.
3 - Moscow Technical University of communication and information, krmkrm@rol.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms015.pdf - 202KB


SOME FEATURES OF THE CRATERING OF ISIDIS BASIN.

J.A.Iluhina, A.V.Lagutkina, J.F.Rodionova.
Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, jeanna@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms035.pdf - 2609KB


THE NEW DATA ON THE EARLY STAGE OF DEVELOPMENT OF THE EARTH, MARS, THE MOON AND MERCURY.

A.V.Dolitsky1, R.M.Kochetkov2, E.A. Kozlova3, J.F.Rodionova3,
1 - United Institute of Physics of the Earth RAS, Moscow, av13868@comtv.ru,
2 - Moscow Technical University of communication and information, Moscow, krmkrm@rol.ru.
3 Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow, jeanna@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

21_Dolitsky_etal.pdf - 683KB


AUTOMATIC COMPILING OF HYPSOMETRIC MAP OF A PART OF THE VENUSIAN SURFACE.

E.N. Lasarev 1, J. F. Rodionova 2,
1- Geographical faculty M.V. Lomonosov Moscow State University,
2- Sternbrg Sate Astronomical Institute, Universitetskij prospect 13, Moscow 119992, jeanna@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

56_Lasarev_Radionova.pdf - 230KB


A TREATMENT OF DATA BANK OF MORPHOLOGIC CATALOGUE OF MERCURIAN CRATERS.

B. D. Sitnikov., E.A. Kozlova, J.F. Rodionova.
Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow, jeanna@sai.msu.ru.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

78_Sitnikov_etal.pdf - 852KB


Hypsometric Globe of Mars 3D Model of the Planet

Zh. F. Rodionova 1, J. A. Brekhovskikh2
1 Sternberg State Astronomical Institute Lomonosov Moscow University, Russia; marss8@mail.ru
2 Space Research Institute, Moscow, Russia; julia_br@iki.rssi.ru

Abstract. The new Hypsometric Globe of Mars is based on laser altimeter data of Mars Global Surveyor spacecraft. The diameter of the globe is 21 cm. Coordinates and the heights of 64 800 points on the surface of Mars were used for creating a 3-D Model of the surface of Mars.. A digital model of the relief was constructed with ArcGIS software. Contour lines were added together with hill-shading on the globe. The names of the main features lands, plateaus, mountains, lowlands plains and also some large craters are labeled. The places of landing sites of the spacecrafts are shown.

Rodionova ICC2013.pdf - 234 KB


Pugacheva Svetlana G.

ANOMALIES OF THE MOON’S THERMAL EMISSION IN THE IR SPECTRAL RANGE (10.5 - 12.5 micron).

S. G. Pugacheva. Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow, 119899, Russia, pugach@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS058.pdf - 567KB


PHYSICAL AND MINERALOGY CHARACTERISTICS OF THE LUNAR REGOLITH IN THE AREAS OF THE THERMAL ANOMALIES.

S. G. Pugacheva, V.V. Shevchenko. Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Russia, pugach@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms080.pdf - 533KB


THE PARAMETERS INVOLVED IN HAPKE’S MODEL FOR ESTIMATION OF THE COMPOSITION OF THE EJECTA LUNAR TERRAINS.

S.G. Pugacheva, V.V.
Shevchenko. Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, 13 Universitetsky pr., 119992 Moscow, Russia, pugach@sai.msu.ru.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 42, October 10-12, 2005, Moscow, Russia

m42_60.pdf - 43KB


THE PHOTOMETRIC RESEARCHS OF THE MERCURYS SURFACE BY MEANS OF DIGITAL MODELS.

S.G. Pugacheva. Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow
University, 13 Universitetsky pr., 119992 Moscow, Russia, pugach@sai.msu.ru.

m44_70_pugacheva.pdf - 204KB


Structure of the South PoleAitken Lunar Basin

V. V. Shevchenko, V. I. Chikmachev, and S. G. Pugacheva
Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Lomonosov Moscow State University, Universitetskii pr. 13, Moscow, 119899 Russia
Received April 10, 2007

Abstract

The hypsometric map and the basin height profiles, for the first time relying upon a spherical daturence surface, have been constructed based on the generalization of the heights measured within the hemisphere including the ring structure of the South PoleAitken basin. The distribution of the major chemical elements (Fe and Th), depending upon the structure height levels, has been obtained. The relationship between these lunar rock indicators and the height levels of the rock preferential distribution has been revealed. The outer basin ring has been distinguished and the ring structure of the central basin depression has been revealed against a combined hypsometric and geochemical background. A total basin diameter of about 3500 km has been reliably determined for the first time. A unique feature of the basin structure consists in that the arrangement of the basin inner rings does not show a central circular symmetry, which can indicate that a hypothetical impactor moved along the trajectory (or orbit) oriented almost normally to the ecliptic plane. In combination with the revealed very small depthdiameter ratio in the initial basin structure, this circumstance makes it possible to put forward the hypothesis that a comet impact produced the South PoleAitken basin.

SSR447.pdf - 1612KB


THE CHEMICAL COMPOSITION OF REGOLITH AT THE MOONS SOUTH POLE, ACCORDING TO DATA OF LUNAR PROSPECTOR AND LUNAR RECONNAISSANCE ORBITER MISSIONS.

 S. G. Pugacheva and V. V. Shevchenko, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, 13 Universitetsky pr., 119992 Moscow, Russia, pugach@sai.msu.ru.

Pugacheva LPS 41.pdf - 208K

 


Chikmachov Vadim I.

TO THE DISCOVERY OF THE "SOUTH POLE - AITKEN " BASIN.

V. I. Chikmachev and V.V. Shevchenko,
Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Universitetsky 13, Moscow, 119899 , Russia,
MICROSYMPOSIUM 34, Topics in Comparative Planetology October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS015.pdf - 398KB


GENERALIZED TOPOGRAPHY OF THE LUNAR SOUTH POLE – AITKEN BASIN.

V.I.Chikmachev, S.G.Pugacheva and V.V.Shevchenko, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Moscow, chik@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

17_Chikmachev_etal.pdf - 356KB


AN ORIGIN FOR THE SOUTH POLE-AITKEN BASIN THORIUM. V.I.

Chikmachev, S.G.Pugacheva, Sternberg State Astronomical institute. Moscow University, Moscow, chik@sai.msu.ru.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 42, October 10-12, 2005, Moscow, Russia

m42_12.pdf - 442KB


Anatoly N. Sanovich

SOME PROBLEMS OF THE EVOLUTION OF ASTEROIDS – RUBBLE PILE.

G. A Leikin, A. N. Sanovich. Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow 119899, Russia.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS047.pdf - 68KB


SOME PROBLEMS OF THE EVOLUTION OF ASTEROIDS – RUBBLE PILE.

G. A Leikin, A. N. Sanovich. Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow 119899, Russia.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS047.pdf - 68KB


SOME PROBLEMS OF THE EVOLUTION OF ASTEROID – RUBBLE PILE

G. A. Leikin and A. N. Sanovich, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow State University,
119992,Moscow,Universitetskij Prosp. 13, Russia , E-mail:san@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms059.pdf - 155KB


ON A TIME SPAN OF ASTEROID – RUBBLE PILE (ARP) CONSOLIDATION AND A REASON OF LOW DENSITY OF SUCH ASTEROIDS.

G. A. Leikin and A.N. Sanovich.
Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow, State University, 119992, Moscow, Universitetskij prosp. 13, Russia, E-mail: san@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 40, 2004, Moscow, Russia

58_Leikin_Sanovich.pdf - 76KB


A TIME ESTIMATE FOR CONSOLIDATION AND DISINTEGRATION OF AN ASTEROID – RUBBLE PILE.
THE SIMPLEST MODEL. A PRELIMINARY ANALYSIS.

G.A. Leikin, A.N. and Sanovich,
Sternberg, State Astronomical Institute Universitetsky Prosp. 13, Moscow 119992, Russia E-mail: san@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 42, October 10-12, 2005, Moscow, Russia

m42_46.pdf - 10KB


ASTEROIDAL DAMAGE TO THE EARTH: IMPLICATIONS BY ASTEROIDS RUBBLE PILES.

G. A. Leikin and A. N. Sanovich,
Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Universitetsky Prosp. 13, Moscow 119892, Russia, E-mail:san@sai.msu.ru

m44_56_leikin_sanovich.pdf - 73KB

 

 


Shevchenko Vladislav V.

Geophysical Research Abstracts Volumi 3, 2001


MERCURY: SURFACE LAYER STRUCTURE FROM OPTICAL PROPERTIES.

V.V.Shevchenko, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Universitetsky 13, Moscow 119899, Russia, shev@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS064.pdf - 78KB


PERMANENTLY SHADOWED AREAS AT THE LUNAR POLES.

V. V. Shevchenko1, E. A. Kozlova1, G. G. Michael1.
1.Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, 119899, Moscow, Russia. shev@sai.msu.ru.
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 34, October 8-9, 2001, Moscow, Russia

MS065.pdf - 316KB


EVALUATING THE STRUCTURE OF THE SURFACE LAYER OF MERCURY.

V.V.Shevchenko, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Moscow 119992, Russia, shev@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms082.pdf - 338KB


MERCURY: LOCAL VARIATIONS OF THE PHOTOMETRIC RELIEF.

V.V.Shevchenko, Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Moscow 119992, Russia, shev@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms083.pdf - 346KB


REMOTE METHOD OF IDENTIFICATION OF THE EJECTA LUNAR TERRAINS AND THEIR COMPOSITION FITURES.

V.V. Shevchenko1, 2, P. Pinet2, S. Chevrel2, S.G. Pugacheva1, Y. Daydou2.

1 Sternberg State Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, 13 Universitetsky pr., 119992 Moscow, Russia;
2 UMR 5562/CNES/Observatory Midi-Pyrenees, Toulouse University, 14 avenue E. Belin, 31400 Toulouse, France. shev@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms084.pdf - 315KB


REMOTE DETERMINATION OF LUNAR SOIL MATURITY.

V.V.Shevchenko1,2, P.C.Pinet1, S.Chevrel1, Y.Daydou1, T.P.Skobeleva2, O.I.Kvaratskhelia3, C.Rosemberg1.
1UMR 5562 Dynamique Terrestre et Planetaire/CNRS/UPS, Observatoire Midi-Pyrenees, Toulouse, 31400 France;
2Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Moscow, 119992, Russia,
3Abastumany Astrophysical Observatory, Georgian Academy of Sciences, Georgia. shev@sai.msu.ru
Brown University - Vernadsky Institute Microsymposium 38, October 27-29, 2003, Moscow, Russia

ms085.pdf - 280KB


SPECTRAL FEATURES OF THE AVALANCHE DEPOSITS IN LUNAR CRATER REINER.

V.V.Shevchenko1,2, P.C.Pinet1, S.Chevrel1, Y.Daydou1, T.P.Skobeleva2, O.I.Kvaratskhelia3,
C.Rosemberg1. 1UMR 5562 Dynamique Terrestre et Planetaire/CNRS/UPS, Observatoire Midi-
Pyrenees, Toulouse, 31400 France; 2Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow University, Moscow,
119992, Russia, 3Abastumany Astrophysical Observatory, Georgian Academy of Sciences, Georgia.
shev@sai.msu.ru

m44_75_shevchenko_etal.pdf - 188 KB


FEATURES OF THE HYDROGEN DISTRIBUTION AROUND LUNAR CRATERS PROCLUS

AND KEPLER. M.P. Sinitsin, V.V. Shevchenko, Sternberg Astronomical Institute, Moscow University,
Moscow, 119992, Russia shev@sai.msu.ru

m44_76_sinitsin_shevchenko.pdf - 164 KB

 


 
 

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