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Comparison of accelerated ion populations observed upstream of the bow shocks at Venus and Mars

Foreshock ions are compared between Venus and Mars at energies of 0.6~20 keV using the same ion instrument, the Ion Mass Analyser, on board both Venus Express and Mars Express. Venus Express often observes accelerated protons (2~6 times the solar wind energy) that travel away from the Venus bow shoc... Full description

Journal Title: Annales Geophysicae 2011, Vol.29 (3), p.511-528
Main Author: YAMAUCHI, M
Other Authors: FUTAANA, Y , SAUVAUD, J.-A , ZHANG, T. L , BAUMJOHANN, W , COATES, A. J , FRAENZ, M , FEDOROV, A , FRAHM, R. A , WINNINGHAM, J. D , DUBININ, E , LUNDIN, R , BARABASH, S , HOLMSTRÖM, M , MAZELLE, C
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Göttingen: Copernicus
ID: ISSN: 0992-7689
Link: http://pascal-francis.inist.fr/vibad/index.php?action=getRecordDetail&idt=24074089
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recordid: cdi_doaj_primary_oai_doaj_org_article_83810d3b103c4f56a3778f420e2109b6
title: Comparison of accelerated ion populations observed upstream of the bow shocks at Venus and Mars
format: Article
creator:
  • YAMAUCHI, M
  • FUTAANA, Y
  • SAUVAUD, J.-A
  • ZHANG, T. L
  • BAUMJOHANN, W
  • COATES, A. J
  • FRAENZ, M
  • FEDOROV, A
  • FRAHM, R. A
  • WINNINGHAM, J. D
  • DUBININ, E
  • LUNDIN, R
  • BARABASH, S
  • HOLMSTRÖM, M
  • MAZELLE, C
subjects:
  • Analysis
  • Astronomy
  • Astrophysics
  • Buildings and facilities
  • Cosmic physics
  • Earth
  • Earth, ocean, space
  • Exact sciences and technology
  • External geophysics
  • Galaxy Astrophysics
  • Geophysics
  • High Energy Astrophysical Phenomena
  • Magnetic fields
  • Mars (Planet)
  • Physics
  • Physics of the ionosphere
  • Physics of the magnetosphere
  • Planetary Astrophysics
  • Science
  • Space Physics
  • Wind power
ispartof: Annales Geophysicae, 2011, Vol.29 (3), p.511-528
description: Foreshock ions are compared between Venus and Mars at energies of 0.6~20 keV using the same ion instrument, the Ion Mass Analyser, on board both Venus Express and Mars Express. Venus Express often observes accelerated protons (2~6 times the solar wind energy) that travel away from the Venus bow shock when the spacecraft location is magnetically connected to the bow shock. The observed ions have a large field-aligned velocity compared to the perpendicular velocity in the solar wind frame, and are similar to the field-aligned beams and intermediate gyrating component of the foreshock ions in the terrestrial upstream region. Mars Express does not observe similar foreshock ions as does Venus Express, indicating that the Martian foreshock does not possess the intermediate gyrating component in the upstream region on the dayside of the planet. Instead, two types of gyrating protons in the solar wind frame are observed very close to the Martian quasi-perpendicular bow shock within a proton gyroradius distance. The first type is observed only within the region which is about 400 km from the bow shock and flows tailward nearly along the bow shock with a similar velocity as the solar wind. The second type is observed up to about 700 km from the bow shock and has a bundled structure in the energy domain. A traversal on 12 July 2005, in which the energy-bunching came from bundling in the magnetic field direction, is further examined. The observed velocities of the latter population are consistent with multiple specular reflections of the solar wind at the bow shock, and the ions after the second reflection have a field-aligned velocity larger than that of the de Hoffman-Teller velocity frame, i.e., their guiding center has moved toward interplanetary space out from the bow shock. To account for the observed peculiarity of the Martian upstream region, finite gyroradius effects of the solar wind protons compared to the radius of the bow shock curvature and effects of cold ion abundance in the bow shock are discussed.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0992-7689
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0992-7689
  • 1432-0576
  • 1432-0576
url: Link


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titleComparison of accelerated ion populations observed upstream of the bow shocks at Venus and Mars
creatorYAMAUCHI, M ; FUTAANA, Y ; SAUVAUD, J.-A ; ZHANG, T. L ; BAUMJOHANN, W ; COATES, A. J ; FRAENZ, M ; FEDOROV, A ; FRAHM, R. A ; WINNINGHAM, J. D ; DUBININ, E ; LUNDIN, R ; BARABASH, S ; HOLMSTRÖM, M ; MAZELLE, C
creatorcontribYAMAUCHI, M ; FUTAANA, Y ; SAUVAUD, J.-A ; ZHANG, T. L ; BAUMJOHANN, W ; COATES, A. J ; FRAENZ, M ; FEDOROV, A ; FRAHM, R. A ; WINNINGHAM, J. D ; DUBININ, E ; LUNDIN, R ; BARABASH, S ; HOLMSTRÖM, M ; MAZELLE, C
descriptionForeshock ions are compared between Venus and Mars at energies of 0.6~20 keV using the same ion instrument, the Ion Mass Analyser, on board both Venus Express and Mars Express. Venus Express often observes accelerated protons (2~6 times the solar wind energy) that travel away from the Venus bow shock when the spacecraft location is magnetically connected to the bow shock. The observed ions have a large field-aligned velocity compared to the perpendicular velocity in the solar wind frame, and are similar to the field-aligned beams and intermediate gyrating component of the foreshock ions in the terrestrial upstream region. Mars Express does not observe similar foreshock ions as does Venus Express, indicating that the Martian foreshock does not possess the intermediate gyrating component in the upstream region on the dayside of the planet. Instead, two types of gyrating protons in the solar wind frame are observed very close to the Martian quasi-perpendicular bow shock within a proton gyroradius distance. The first type is observed only within the region which is about 400 km from the bow shock and flows tailward nearly along the bow shock with a similar velocity as the solar wind. The second type is observed up to about 700 km from the bow shock and has a bundled structure in the energy domain. A traversal on 12 July 2005, in which the energy-bunching came from bundling in the magnetic field direction, is further examined. The observed velocities of the latter population are consistent with multiple specular reflections of the solar wind at the bow shock, and the ions after the second reflection have a field-aligned velocity larger than that of the de Hoffman-Teller velocity frame, i.e., their guiding center has moved toward interplanetary space out from the bow shock. To account for the observed peculiarity of the Martian upstream region, finite gyroradius effects of the solar wind protons compared to the radius of the bow shock curvature and effects of cold ion abundance in the bow shock are discussed.
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subjectAnalysis ; Astronomy ; Astrophysics ; Buildings and facilities ; Cosmic physics ; Earth ; Earth, ocean, space ; Exact sciences and technology ; External geophysics ; Galaxy Astrophysics ; Geophysics ; High Energy Astrophysical Phenomena ; Magnetic fields ; Mars (Planet) ; Physics ; Physics of the ionosphere ; Physics of the magnetosphere ; Planetary Astrophysics ; Science ; Space Physics ; Wind power
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9WINNINGHAM, J. D
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0Comparison of accelerated ion populations observed upstream of the bow shocks at Venus and Mars
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descriptionForeshock ions are compared between Venus and Mars at energies of 0.6~20 keV using the same ion instrument, the Ion Mass Analyser, on board both Venus Express and Mars Express. Venus Express often observes accelerated protons (2~6 times the solar wind energy) that travel away from the Venus bow shock when the spacecraft location is magnetically connected to the bow shock. The observed ions have a large field-aligned velocity compared to the perpendicular velocity in the solar wind frame, and are similar to the field-aligned beams and intermediate gyrating component of the foreshock ions in the terrestrial upstream region. Mars Express does not observe similar foreshock ions as does Venus Express, indicating that the Martian foreshock does not possess the intermediate gyrating component in the upstream region on the dayside of the planet. Instead, two types of gyrating protons in the solar wind frame are observed very close to the Martian quasi-perpendicular bow shock within a proton gyroradius distance. The first type is observed only within the region which is about 400 km from the bow shock and flows tailward nearly along the bow shock with a similar velocity as the solar wind. The second type is observed up to about 700 km from the bow shock and has a bundled structure in the energy domain. A traversal on 12 July 2005, in which the energy-bunching came from bundling in the magnetic field direction, is further examined. The observed velocities of the latter population are consistent with multiple specular reflections of the solar wind at the bow shock, and the ions after the second reflection have a field-aligned velocity larger than that of the de Hoffman-Teller velocity frame, i.e., their guiding center has moved toward interplanetary space out from the bow shock. To account for the observed peculiarity of the Martian upstream region, finite gyroradius effects of the solar wind protons compared to the radius of the bow shock curvature and effects of cold ion abundance in the bow shock are discussed.
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titleComparison of accelerated ion populations observed upstream of the bow shocks at Venus and Mars
authorYAMAUCHI, M ; FUTAANA, Y ; SAUVAUD, J.-A ; ZHANG, T. L ; BAUMJOHANN, W ; COATES, A. J ; FRAENZ, M ; FEDOROV, A ; FRAHM, R. A ; WINNINGHAM, J. D ; DUBININ, E ; LUNDIN, R ; BARABASH, S ; HOLMSTRÖM, M ; MAZELLE, C
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atitleComparison of accelerated ion populations observed upstream of the bow shocks at Venus and Mars
jtitleAnnales Geophysicae
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abstractForeshock ions are compared between Venus and Mars at energies of 0.6~20 keV using the same ion instrument, the Ion Mass Analyser, on board both Venus Express and Mars Express. Venus Express often observes accelerated protons (2~6 times the solar wind energy) that travel away from the Venus bow shock when the spacecraft location is magnetically connected to the bow shock. The observed ions have a large field-aligned velocity compared to the perpendicular velocity in the solar wind frame, and are similar to the field-aligned beams and intermediate gyrating component of the foreshock ions in the terrestrial upstream region. Mars Express does not observe similar foreshock ions as does Venus Express, indicating that the Martian foreshock does not possess the intermediate gyrating component in the upstream region on the dayside of the planet. Instead, two types of gyrating protons in the solar wind frame are observed very close to the Martian quasi-perpendicular bow shock within a proton gyroradius distance. The first type is observed only within the region which is about 400 km from the bow shock and flows tailward nearly along the bow shock with a similar velocity as the solar wind. The second type is observed up to about 700 km from the bow shock and has a bundled structure in the energy domain. A traversal on 12 July 2005, in which the energy-bunching came from bundling in the magnetic field direction, is further examined. The observed velocities of the latter population are consistent with multiple specular reflections of the solar wind at the bow shock, and the ions after the second reflection have a field-aligned velocity larger than that of the de Hoffman-Teller velocity frame, i.e., their guiding center has moved toward interplanetary space out from the bow shock. To account for the observed peculiarity of the Martian upstream region, finite gyroradius effects of the solar wind protons compared to the radius of the bow shock curvature and effects of cold ion abundance in the bow shock are discussed.
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pubCopernicus
doi10.5194/angeo-29-511-2011
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