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Mercury (planet)

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Title: Mercury (planet)  
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Subject: Planet, Solar System, Mariner 10, Venus, 2008
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Mercury (planet)

  • ^ "NASA spacecraft now circling Mercury – a first". MSNBC. Mar 17, 2011. Retrieved 2011-03-24. 
  • ^ Baumgardner, Jeffrey; Mendillo, Michael; Wilson, Jody K. (2000). "A Digital High-Definition Imaging System for Spectral Studies of Extended Planetary Atmospheres. I. Initial Results in White Light Showing Features on the Hemisphere of Mercury Unimaged by Mariner 10". The Astronomical Journal 119 (5): 2458–2464.  
  • ^ Bob King (2014). "Observing Alert: See Mercury’s Best Evening Show of the Year". 
  • ^ Schaefer, Bradley E. (2007). "The Latitude and Epoch for the Origin of the Astronomical Lore in Mul.Apin". American Astronomical Society Meeting 210, #42.05 (American Astronomical Society) 38: 157.  
  • ^ Hunger, Hermann; Pingree, David (1989). "MUL.APIN: An Astronomical Compendium in Cuneiform". Archiv für Orientforschung (Austria: Verlag Ferdinand Berger & Sohne Gesellschaft MBH) 24: 146. 
  • ^ Staff (2008). "MESSENGER: Mercury and Ancient Cultures". NASA JPL. Retrieved 2008-04-07. 
  • ^ Στίλβων, Ἑρμάων, Ἑρμῆς. Liddell, Henry George; Scott, Robert; A Greek–English Lexicon at the Perseus Project.
  • ^ "Greek Names of the Planets". Retrieved 2012-07-14. Ermis is the Greek name of the planet Mercury, which is the closest planet to the sun. It is named after the Greek God of commerce, Ermis or Hermes, who was also the messenger of the Ancient Greek gods.  See also the Greek article about the planet.
  • ^ a b Dunne, J. A.; Burgess, E. (1978). "Chapter One". The Voyage of Mariner 10 – Mission to Venus and Mercury. NASA History Office. 
  • ^ Antoniadi, Eugène Michel (1974). The Planet Mercury. Translated from French by Moore, Patrick. Shaldon, Devon: Keith Reid Ltd. pp. 9–11.  
  • ^ Duncan, John Charles (1946). Astronomy: A Textbook. Harper & Brothers. p. 125. The symbol for Mercury represents the Caduceus, a wand with two serpents twined around it, which was carried by the messenger of the gods. 
  • ^ Goldstein, Bernard R. (1996). "The Pre-telescopic Treatment of the Phases and Apparent Size of Venus". Journal for the History of Astronomy 27: 1.  
  • ^ Kelley, David H.; Milone, E. F.; Aveni, Anthony F. (2004). Exploring Ancient Skies: An Encyclopedic Survey of Archaeoastronomy. Birkhäuser.  
  • ^ China:
    Japan: Crump, Thomas (1992). The Japanese numbers game: the use and understanding of numbers in modern Japan. Nissan Institute/Routledge Japanese studies series (Routledge). pp. 39–40.  
    Korea: Hulbert, Homer Bezaleel (1909). The passing of Korea. Doubleday, Page & company. p. 426. Retrieved 2010-01-08. 
  • ^ Pujari, R.M.; Kolhe, Pradeep; Kumar, N. R. (2006). Pride of India: A Glimpse Into India's Scientific Heritage. Samskrita Bharati.  
  • ^ Bakich, Michael E. (2000). The Cambridge Planetary Handbook. Cambridge University Press.  
  • ^ Milbrath, Susan (1999). Star Gods of the Maya: Astronomy in Art, Folklore and Calendars. University of Texas Press.  
  • ^ Samsó, Julio; Mielgo, Honorino; Honorino (1994). "Ibn al-Zarqālluh on Mercury". Journal for the History of Astronomy 25: 289–96 [292].  
  • ^ Hartner, Willy (1955). "The Mercury Horoscope of Marcantonio Michiel of Venice". Vistas in Astronomy 1: 84–138.   at pp. 118–122.
  • ^ Ansari, S. M. Razaullah (2002). "History of oriental astronomy: proceedings of the joint discussion-17 at the 23rd General Assembly of the International Astronomical Union, organised by the Commission 41 (History of Astronomy), held in Kyoto, August 25–26, 1997".  
  • ^ Goldstein, Bernard R. (1969). "Some Medieval Reports of Venus and Mercury Transits". Centaurus 14 (1): 49–59.  
  • ^ Ramasubramanian, K.; Srinivas, M. S.; Sriram, M. S. (1994). "Modification of the Earlier Indian Planetary Theory by the Kerala Astronomers (c. 1500 AD) and the Implied Heliocentric Picture of Planetary Motion". Current Science 66: 784–790. Retrieved 2010-04-23. 
  • ^ Sinnott, R. W.; Meeus, J. (1986). "John Bevis and a Rare Occultation". Sky and Telescope 72: 220.  
  • ^ Ferris, Timothy (2003). Seeing in the Dark: How Amateur Astronomers. Simon and Schuster.  
  • ^ a b Colombo, G.; Shapiro, I. I. (November 1965). "The Rotation of the Planet Mercury". SAO Special Report #188R 188.  
  • ^ Holden, E. S. (1890). "Announcement of the Discovery of the Rotation Period of Mercury [by Professor Schiaparelli]". Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific 2 (7): 79.  
  • ^ Merton E. Davies, et al. (1978). "Surface Mapping". Atlas of Mercury.  
  • ^ Evans, J. V.; Brockelman, R. A.; Henry, J. C.; Hyde, G. M.; Kraft, L. G.; Reid, W. A.; Smith, W. W. (1965). "Radio Echo Observations of Venus and Mercury at 23 cm Wavelength". Astronomical Journal 70: 487–500.  
  • ^ Moore, Patrick (2000). The Data Book of Astronomy. New York: CRC Press. p. 483.  
  • ^ Butrica, Andrew J. (1996). "Chapter 5". To See the Unseen: A History of Planetary Radar Astronomy.  
  • ^ Pettengill, G. H.; Dyce, R. B. (1965). "A Radar Determination of the Rotation of the Planet Mercury".  
  • ^ Mercury at Eric Weisstein's 'World of Astronomy'
  • ^ Murray, Bruce C.; Burgess, Eric (1977). Flight to Mercury. Columbia University Press.  
  • ^ Colombo, G. (1965). "Rotational Period of the Planet Mercury". Nature 208 (5010): 575.  
  • ^ Davies, Merton E. et al. (1976). "Mariner 10 Mission and Spacecraft". SP-423 Atlas of Mercury. NASA JPL. Retrieved 2008-04-07. 
  • ^ Golden, Leslie M., A Microwave Interferometric Study of the Subsurface of the Planet Mercury (1977). PhD Dissertation, University of California, Berkeley
  • ^ Mitchell, David L.; De Pater, Imke. "Microwave Imaging of Mercury's Thermal Emission at Wavelengths from 0.3 to 20.5 cm (1994)". Icarus 110: 2–32.  
  • ^ Dantowitz, R. F.; Teare, S. W.; Kozubal, M. J. (2000). "Ground-based High-Resolution Imaging of Mercury". Astronomical Journal 119 (4): 2455–2457.  
  • ^ Harmon, J. K. et al. (2007). "Mercury: Radar images of the equatorial and midlatitude zones". Icarus 187 (2): 374.  
  • ^ a b Dunne, J. A. and Burgess, E. (1978). "Chapter Four". The Voyage of Mariner 10 – Mission to Venus and Mercury. NASA History Office. Retrieved 2008-05-28. 
  • ^ "Mercury".  
  • ^ Leipold, M.; Seboldt, W.; Lingner, S.; Borg, E.; Herrmann, A.; Pabsch, A.; Wagner, O.; Bruckner, J. (1996). "Mercury sun-synchronous polar orbiter with a solar sail". Acta Astronautica 39 (1): 143–151.  
  • ^ Phillips, Tony (October 1976). "NASA 2006 Transit of Mercury". SP-423 Atlas of Mercury. NASA. Retrieved 2008-04-07. 
  • ^ "BepiColumbo – Background Science". European Space Agency. Retrieved 2008-05-30. 
  • ^ Tariq Malik (August 16, 2004). "MESSENGER to test theory of shrinking Mercury". USA Today. Retrieved 2008-05-23. 
  • ^ Merton E. Davies, et al. (1978). "Mariner 10 Mission and Spacecraft". Atlas of Mercury.  
  • ^ Ness, Norman F. (1978). "Mercury – Magnetic field and interior". Space Science Reviews 21 (5): 527–553.  
  • ^ Dunne, J. A. and Burgess, E. (1978). "Chapter Eight". The Voyage of Mariner 10 – Mission to Venus and Mercury. NASA History Office. 
  • ^ Grayzeck, Ed (April 2, 2008). "Mariner 10". NSSDC Master Catalog. NASA. Retrieved 2008-04-07. 
  • ^ "MESSENGER Engine Burn Puts Spacecraft on Track for Venus". 2005. Retrieved 2006-03-02. 
  • ^ a b
  • ^ "MESSENGER Gains Critical Gravity Assist for Mercury Orbital Observations". MESSENGER Mission News. September 30, 2009. Retrieved 2009-09-30. 
  • ^ "NASA extends spacecraft's Mercury mission". UPI, 15 November 2011. Retrieved 2011-11-16.
  • ^ a b
  • ^ a b
  • ^ Fleming, Nic (January 18, 2008). "Star Trek-style ion engine to fuel Mercury craft". The Telegraph. Retrieved 2008-05-23. 
  • ^ "Objectives". European Space Agency. February 21, 2006. Retrieved 2008-05-29. 
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