Theoretical review of inevitable horizon in space

Inevitable horizon

Authors

  • Aishwarya Dhara Assistant Professor, Department of Aeronautical Engineering PSN College of Engineering & Technology

Keywords:

Space Debris, oort clouds, binary sun, meteors

Abstract

Positive and negative impacts are a normal part of any space. The universe as we know it is big and full of mysteries, but what mystifies scientist and astrologers alike is space debris, as it has an unusual pattern of speeding and decreasing its speed in the atmosphere. Theses space debris can be called many things meteors, oort clouds, comets and many more. In this article we are going to deal about space debris, their composition, their whereabouts and what happens if they strike.

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References

Space Debris Identification, Classification and Aggregation with Optimized Satellite Swarms

The oort cloud and its mystery by Joseph Lain, NASA.

The nemesis a mysterious star by National Geography documentary aired on 24.05.2013

The asteroid belt from Thomas cook in his book the home of the celestial monsters.

The poor nature of our nature by Scottish writer Daniel Jader.

The disturbance of oort cloud by NASA scientist William Welish

The world and its own temperament by cosmos a celestial revelation.

Finding the future with the tools of our future by cosmos, a National Geography production.

The circular disco effect by Stephen Hawkins.

My own theories of all the worlds a stage by William Shakespeare.

Theoretical review of inevitable horizon in space

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Published

2018-04-01

How to Cite

[1]
Aishwarya Dhara, “Theoretical review of inevitable horizon in space: Inevitable horizon”, TEMSJ, vol. 1, no. 4, Apr. 2018.

Issue

Section

Articles