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Exploration of the upper atmosphere and ionosphere of Mars

The mission goals for a spacecraft to study Martian aeronomy and solar-wind interaction are discussed, along with comparisons of data for Venus and earth. The existence of a planetary magnetic field for Mars is undecided, and none has been found for Venus. The ESA Kepler mission and the NASA Pioneer... Full description

Journal Title: Nature (London) 1981-11-26, Vol.294 (5839), p.311-312
Main Author: Russell, C.T
Other Authors: Nagy, A.F
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
ID: ISSN: 0028-0836
Zum Text:
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title: Exploration of the upper atmosphere and ionosphere of Mars
format: Article
creator:
  • Russell, C.T
  • Nagy, A.F
ispartof: Nature (London), 1981-11-26, Vol.294 (5839), p.311-312
description: The mission goals for a spacecraft to study Martian aeronomy and solar-wind interaction are discussed, along with comparisons of data for Venus and earth. The existence of a planetary magnetic field for Mars is undecided, and none has been found for Venus. The ESA Kepler mission and the NASA Pioneer Mars Orbiter mission are outlined, noting their potential for resolving the magnetic field issue in addition to studying the upper atmosphere and ionosphere of Mars, including the thermospheric reaction to EUV. Heavy ions have been observed to be carried away by the solar wind from both Venus and Mars, at altitudes above the ionosphere. The paper was given at the Mars colloquium of the California Institute of Technology in August, 1981.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0028-0836
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0028-0836
  • 1476-4687
url: Link


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descriptionThe mission goals for a spacecraft to study Martian aeronomy and solar-wind interaction are discussed, along with comparisons of data for Venus and earth. The existence of a planetary magnetic field for Mars is undecided, and none has been found for Venus. The ESA Kepler mission and the NASA Pioneer Mars Orbiter mission are outlined, noting their potential for resolving the magnetic field issue in addition to studying the upper atmosphere and ionosphere of Mars, including the thermospheric reaction to EUV. Heavy ions have been observed to be carried away by the solar wind from both Venus and Mars, at altitudes above the ionosphere. The paper was given at the Mars colloquium of the California Institute of Technology in August, 1981.
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abstractThe mission goals for a spacecraft to study Martian aeronomy and solar-wind interaction are discussed, along with comparisons of data for Venus and earth. The existence of a planetary magnetic field for Mars is undecided, and none has been found for Venus. The ESA Kepler mission and the NASA Pioneer Mars Orbiter mission are outlined, noting their potential for resolving the magnetic field issue in addition to studying the upper atmosphere and ionosphere of Mars, including the thermospheric reaction to EUV. Heavy ions have been observed to be carried away by the solar wind from both Venus and Mars, at altitudes above the ionosphere. The paper was given at the Mars colloquium of the California Institute of Technology in August, 1981.
doi10.1038/294311a0