[Article] Studies of Magnitudes in Star Clusters I. On the by Shapley H.

By Shapley H.

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2005; Tokano et al. 2006). The Earth-based infrared observations of methane clouds on Titan (Griffith et al. 1998) were clearly confirmed by Cassini imaging observations (Porco et al. 2005a; see Fig. 3). Convective clouds over the South pole of Titan were observed for several months in 2004 before they vanished in December of that year and reappeared shortly in December 2005 (Rodriguez et al. 2007). Furthermore, elongated mid-latitude tropospheric clouds (Porco et al. 2005a) as well as ethane clouds (Griffith et al.

1991). At Jupiter, the water cloud at a pressure level around 4–5 bar has been identified as the source of lightning by optical observations. Usually, the bright dots due to Jovian lightning imaged by the cameras extend over more than one hundred kilometers, since the flashes are scattered at various cloud layers. A Monte-Carlo model of this scattering process has lead Borucki and Williams (1986) as well as Dyudina et al. (2002) to the same (already mentioned) conclusion regarding the origin of Jovian lightning.

Atmos. -Terr. Phys. 69, 515–527 (2007a). G. J. Bennett, Adv. Geosci. G. S. Carslaw, Rev. Geophys. 41 (2003). G. J. Ingram, Atmos. Res. 76(1–4), 49–64 (2005). G. Harrison, F. Märcz, Geophys. Res. Lett. 34, L23816 (2007). G. P. Shine, in: Hadley Centre Technical Note 6 (Met Office, Exeter, 1999) O. Heaviside, in: Encyc. Brit. 10th, vol. 9 (London, 1902), pp. F. Hess, Phys. Z. 13, 1084 (1912) M. Hesse, in A Companion to the Philosophy of Science, ed. H. Newton-Smith (Blackwell, Oxford, 2000), pp. M.

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