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Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond

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Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond. / Helling, Christiane; Harrison, R. Giles; Honary, Farideh; Diver, Declan; K, Aplin; Dobbs-Dixon, Ian; Ebert, Ute; Inutsuka, Shu-ichiro; Gordillo-Vazquez, Francisco; Littlefair, Stuart.

In: Surveys in Geophysics, Vol. 37, No. 4, 07.2016, p. 705-756.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Helling, C, Harrison, RG, Honary, F, Diver, D, K, A, Dobbs-Dixon, I, Ebert, U, Inutsuka, S, Gordillo-Vazquez, F & Littlefair, S 2016, 'Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond', Surveys in Geophysics, vol. 37, no. 4, pp. 705-756. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10712-016-9361-7

APA

Helling, C., Harrison, R. G., Honary, F., Diver, D., K, A., Dobbs-Dixon, I., Ebert, U., Inutsuka, S., Gordillo-Vazquez, F., & Littlefair, S. (2016). Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond. Surveys in Geophysics, 37(4), 705-756. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10712-016-9361-7

Vancouver

Helling C, Harrison RG, Honary F, Diver D, K A, Dobbs-Dixon I et al. Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond. Surveys in Geophysics. 2016 Jul;37(4):705-756. https://doi.org/10.1007/s10712-016-9361-7

Author

Helling, Christiane ; Harrison, R. Giles ; Honary, Farideh ; Diver, Declan ; K, Aplin ; Dobbs-Dixon, Ian ; Ebert, Ute ; Inutsuka, Shu-ichiro ; Gordillo-Vazquez, Francisco ; Littlefair, Stuart. / Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond. In: Surveys in Geophysics. 2016 ; Vol. 37, No. 4. pp. 705-756.

Bibtex

@article{c5c36406d8b447d08e6cc9216995a6c9,
title = "Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond",
abstract = "Detailed observations of the solar system planets reveal a wide variety of local atmospheric conditions. Astronomical observations have revealed a variety of extrasolar planets none of which resembles any of the solar system planets in full. Instead, the most massive amongst the extrasolar planets, the gas giants, appear very similar to the class of (young) Brown Dwarfs which are amongst the oldest objects in the universe. Despite of this diversity, solar system planets, extrasolar planets and Brown Dwarfs have broadly similar global temperatures between 300K and 2500K. In consequence, clouds of different chemical species form in their atmospheres. While the details of these clouds differ, the fundamental physical processes are the same. Further to this, all these objects were observed to produce radio and X-ray emission. While both kinds of radiation are well studied on Earth and to a lesser extent on the solar system planets, the occurrence of emission that potentially originate from accelerated electrons on Brown Dwarfs, extrasolar planets and protoplanetary disks is not well understood yet. This paper offers an interdisciplinary view on electrification processes and their feedback on their hosting environment in meteorology, volcanology, planetology and research on extrasolar planets and planet formation.",
keywords = "Dust charging, Discharging , Solar system , Extrasolar planets , Moon , Asteroids, Electrification processes, Electrical phenomena",
author = "Christiane Helling and Harrison, {R. Giles} and Farideh Honary and Declan Diver and Aplin K and Ian Dobbs-Dixon and Ute Ebert and Shu-ichiro Inutsuka and Francisco Gordillo-Vazquez and Stuart Littlefair",
note = "The final publication is available at Springer via http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/S10712-01609361-7",
year = "2016",
month = jul,
doi = "10.1007/s10712-016-9361-7",
language = "English",
volume = "37",
pages = "705--756",
journal = "Surveys in Geophysics",
issn = "0169-3298",
publisher = "Springer Netherlands",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Atmospheric electrification in dusty, reactive gases in the solar system and beyond

AU - Helling, Christiane

AU - Harrison, R. Giles

AU - Honary, Farideh

AU - Diver, Declan

AU - K, Aplin

AU - Dobbs-Dixon, Ian

AU - Ebert, Ute

AU - Inutsuka, Shu-ichiro

AU - Gordillo-Vazquez, Francisco

AU - Littlefair, Stuart

N1 - The final publication is available at Springer via http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/S10712-01609361-7

PY - 2016/7

Y1 - 2016/7

N2 - Detailed observations of the solar system planets reveal a wide variety of local atmospheric conditions. Astronomical observations have revealed a variety of extrasolar planets none of which resembles any of the solar system planets in full. Instead, the most massive amongst the extrasolar planets, the gas giants, appear very similar to the class of (young) Brown Dwarfs which are amongst the oldest objects in the universe. Despite of this diversity, solar system planets, extrasolar planets and Brown Dwarfs have broadly similar global temperatures between 300K and 2500K. In consequence, clouds of different chemical species form in their atmospheres. While the details of these clouds differ, the fundamental physical processes are the same. Further to this, all these objects were observed to produce radio and X-ray emission. While both kinds of radiation are well studied on Earth and to a lesser extent on the solar system planets, the occurrence of emission that potentially originate from accelerated electrons on Brown Dwarfs, extrasolar planets and protoplanetary disks is not well understood yet. This paper offers an interdisciplinary view on electrification processes and their feedback on their hosting environment in meteorology, volcanology, planetology and research on extrasolar planets and planet formation.

AB - Detailed observations of the solar system planets reveal a wide variety of local atmospheric conditions. Astronomical observations have revealed a variety of extrasolar planets none of which resembles any of the solar system planets in full. Instead, the most massive amongst the extrasolar planets, the gas giants, appear very similar to the class of (young) Brown Dwarfs which are amongst the oldest objects in the universe. Despite of this diversity, solar system planets, extrasolar planets and Brown Dwarfs have broadly similar global temperatures between 300K and 2500K. In consequence, clouds of different chemical species form in their atmospheres. While the details of these clouds differ, the fundamental physical processes are the same. Further to this, all these objects were observed to produce radio and X-ray emission. While both kinds of radiation are well studied on Earth and to a lesser extent on the solar system planets, the occurrence of emission that potentially originate from accelerated electrons on Brown Dwarfs, extrasolar planets and protoplanetary disks is not well understood yet. This paper offers an interdisciplinary view on electrification processes and their feedback on their hosting environment in meteorology, volcanology, planetology and research on extrasolar planets and planet formation.

KW - Dust charging

KW - Discharging

KW - Solar system

KW - Extrasolar planets

KW - Moon

KW - Asteroids

KW - Electrification processes

KW - Electrical phenomena

U2 - 10.1007/s10712-016-9361-7

DO - 10.1007/s10712-016-9361-7

M3 - Journal article

VL - 37

SP - 705

EP - 756

JO - Surveys in Geophysics

JF - Surveys in Geophysics

SN - 0169-3298

IS - 4

ER -