TitleLunar meteoroid impacts and how to observe them
Author(s)Brian Cudnik
PublicationNew York, Springer, 2009.
Description1 online resource (xv, 239 p.) : ill
Abstract NoteThe face of the Moon we see today has been substantially etched by the effects of meteor impacts. Craters on the Moon are the result of ancient impacts with large meteorites - or small asteroid-like bodies - which produced both primary craters (where the meteorites hit) and secondary craters (where material hurled high above the surface crashed back down). Even some of the vast lunar 'seas' - actually basalt plains from ancient volcanic eruptions - may have been the result of impacts that triggered lava outflows. The era of major impacts on the Moon may have passed, but lunar meteorites may we
Contents NoteCudnik_FM.pdf; Foreword; Cudnik_Ch01.pdf; Chapter 1; Cudnik_Ch02.pdf; Chapter 2; Cudnik_Ch03.pdf; Chapter 3; Cudnik_Ch04.pdf; Chapter 4; Cudnik_Ch05.pdf; Chapter 5; Cudnik_Ch06.pdf; Chapter 6; Cudnik_Ch07.pdf; Chapter 7; Cudnik_Ch08.pdf; Chapter 8; Cudnik_Ch09.pdf; Chapter 9; Cudnik_Ch10.pdf; Chapter 10; Cudnik_Ch11.pdf; Chapter 11; Cudnik_Ch12.pdf; Chapter 12; Cudnik_BM.pdf; Appendices; Cudnik_Index.pdf
NotesIncludes bibliographical references and index
Keyword(s)1. ASTRONOMY 2. EBOOK 3. EBOOK - SPRINGER 4. LUNAR CRATERS 5. Meteorite craters 6. Meteoroids 7. SCIENCE
Item TypeeBook
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Circulation Data
Accession#  Call#StatusIssued ToReturn Due On Physical Location
I01260     On Shelf