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Meta Research Bulletin ©2006

Footnotes


 

[1] (2000), Nature 406:600-602; (1992), Icarus 100:608-620.

[

[2] (2001), Phys.Today 54:19-21.

 

[3] Answer to query in figure: The left image is Comet Tempel 1, and the right image is asteroid Itokawa.

[

[4] T. Van Flandern (1978), “A former asteroidal planet as the origin of comets”, Icarus 36, 51-74.

[

[5] R.P. Binzel & T.C. Van Flandern (1979), “Minor planets: the discovery of minor satellites”, Science 203:903-905; T. Van Flandern (1981), “Do comets have satellites?”, Icarus 47:480-486.

[

[6] Z. Sekanina (1999), “Detection of a satellite orbiting the nucleus of Comet Hale-Bopp (C/1995 O1)”, Earth, Moon & Planets in press.

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[7] T. Van Flandern (1993; 2nd edition 1999), Dark Matter, Missing Planets and New Comets, North Atlantic Books, Berkeley, 215-236; 178.

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[8] T. Van Flandern (1992), “Minor satellites and the Gaspra encounter”, Asteroids, Comets, Meteors 1991, LPI, Houston, 609-612.

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[9] 3671 Dionysus (1997), Sci.News 152, 200; 45 Eugenia (1999), Science 284, 1099-1101.

[

[10] T. Van Flandern (1999), “Status of ‘the NEAR challenge’”, MetaRes.Bull. 8, 31-32. Also at <http://metaresearch.org>.

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[11] T. LeDuin, A.C. Levasseur-Rigourd & J.B. Renard (1993), “Dust and gas brightness profiles in the Grigg-Skjellerup coma from OPE/Giotto”, in Abstracts for IAU Symposium 160: Asteroids, Comets, Meteors 1993, Belgirate (Navara) Italy, 182.

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[12] E. Marchis, H. Bochnhardt, O.R. Hainaut & D. Le Mignant (1999), “Adaptive optics observations of the innermost coma of C/1995 O1: Are there a ‘Hale’ and a ‘Bopp’ in comet Hale-Bopp?”, Astron.Astrophys. 349, 985-995.

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[13] (1999), Science 285, 1364-1365 & 1377-1379:

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[14] T. Van Flandern (1997), “Comet Hale-Bopp update”, MetaRes.Bull. 6, 29-32: [The author gratefully acknowledges Richard Hoagland of the Enterprise Mission for this argument.]

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[15] E. Lyytinen (1999), “Leonid predictions for the years 1999-2007 with the satellite model of comets”, MetaRes.Bull. 8, 33-40; T. Van Flandern (1999), “1999 Leonid meteor storm – How the predictions fared”, MetaRes.Bull. 8, 59-63.

[

[16] T. Van Flandern (2005), “Deep Impact: Coming clues to the origin of the solar system”, MetaRes.Bull. 14:17-23; see also <http://metaresearch.org/solar%20system/eph/DeepImpact.asp>.

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[17] T. Van Flandern (2005), “Deep Impact probe hits Comet Tempel 1”, MetaRes.Bull. 14:33-38; see also http://metaresearch.org/solar%20system/eph/Deep%20Impact%20Findings%201.asp.

[

[18] P.R. Weissman (1989), “The impact history of the solar system: implications for the origin of atmospheres," in Origin and Evolution of Planetary and Satellite Atmospheres, S.K. Atreya, J.B. Pollack, and M.S. Matthews, eds., Univ. of Arizona Press, Tucson, 247-249.

[

[19] E.H. Christiansen & W.K. Hamblin (1995), Exploring the Planets, 2nd ed., Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 144.

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[20] T.C. Van Flandern & R.S. Harrington (1976), “A dynamical investigation of the conjecture that Mercury is an escaped satellite of Venus”, Icarus 28, 435-440.

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[21] R.S. Harrington & T.C. Van Flandern (1979), “The satellites of Neptune and the origin of Pluto”, Icarus 39, 131-136.

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[22] T. Van Flandern (1997), “The original solar system”, MetaRes.Bull. 6:17-29; see also <http://metaresearch.org/solar%20system/origins/original-solar-system.asp>.

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[23] D.L. Jewett (2007), “The conceptual benefits of ‘exploding planets’ as a mechanism for Panspermia”, Intl.J.Astrobio. (in process).

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[24] W.H. Ramsey (1950), “On the instability of small planetary cores (I)”, Mon.Not.Roy.Astr.Soc. 110, 325-338.

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[25] (1998), EOS 79 (9/22), 451 & 456; see also <http://www.curtin.edu.au/curtin/centre/waisrc/OKLO/index.shtml>.

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[26] ] T. Van Flandern (1996), “Possible new properties of gravity”, Astrophys.&SpaceSci. 244, 249-261.

 


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