Equilibrium And Orbital Dynamics Of The Solar System And Beyond
Sastry V. Emani
Abstract: This theory deals with “Equilibrium and Orbital Dynamics of the Solar System and beyond”. In this paper, at first, I will give all the calculations and equations for how the equilibrium of all the planets in our solar system is achieved without flying out of the orbit. Secondly, this paper deals with the reasons why the planets orbit in elliptical path. This paper derives all the calculations and equations needed for the Ellipticity of the orbit and the laws that govern this nature which extends to all the stars, planets and the moons in the universe. Finally, I will specify new universal constants “Sun and planet constants” specifying how the orbits of solar planets and moons of all the planets orbits can be predicted in the whole Universe. Earth-moon history and data will be studied at length. I will extrapolate similar theory to other elliptical orbits of massive bodies in our solar system and beyond.
. The magnitude of the centripetal force on an object of mass m moving at tangential speed v along a path with radius of curvature r is:
. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Venus Tidal locking also.
. All the planet parameter information in Appendices A, B and C are taken from the WIKI WEBSITE: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Solar_System
. THE LATE HEAVY BOMBARDMENT: POSSIBLE INFLUENCE ON MARS. D. M. Burt1, L. P. Knauth2, and K. H. Wohletz3 1School of Earth and Space Exploration, Arizona State University, Box 871404, Tempe, AZ 85287-1404, firstname.lastname@example.org, 2same, email@example.com, 3Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, NM 87545, firstname.lastname@example.org.
. Because the Moon is 1:1 tidally locked, only one side is visible from Earth. The Moon's rotation and orbital periods are tidally locked with each other, so no matter when the Moon is observed from Earth the same hemisphere of the Moon is always seen. The far side of the Moon was not seen in its entirety until 1959, when photographs were transmitted from the Soviet spacecraft Luna 3. Despite the Moon's rotational and orbital periods being exactly locked, about 59% of the Moon's total surface may be seen with repeated observations from Earth due to the phenomena of libration and parallax. Librations are primarily caused by the Moon's varying orbital speed due to the eccentricity of its orbit: this allows up to about 6° more along its perimeter to be seen from Earth. Parallax is a geometric effect: at the surface of Earth we are offset from the line through the centers of Earth and Moon, and because of this we can observe a bit (about 1°) more around the side of the Moon when it is on our local horizon.