Voyage to Jupiter
by David Morrison, Jane Samz
Publisher: NASA 1980
Number of pages: 218
Few missions of planetary exploration have provided such rewards of insight and surprise as the Voyager flybys of Jupiter. Some of the spirit of excitement and connection is captured in this volume. Its senior author was a member of the Imaging Team.
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by Elbert A. King - Lunar and Planetary Institute
The excitement of the Apollo program was that it accomplished a bold leap from the surface of the Earth to the Moon. The deed challenged our technology and engineering skill. Preparations are being made now for another and even more daring leap.
by Jonathan P. Williams, Lucas A. Cieza - arXiv
Flattened disks of cool dust and gas are found around almost all low mass stars shortly after their birth. This review addresses observations of the outer parts of protoplanetary disks with a focus on recent infrared and (sub-)millimeter results.
by Don E. Wilhelms - University of Arizona Press
Don Wilhelms was a member of the Apollo Scientific Team. In this book he describes his role, along with his colleagues, during the Apollo explorations of the Moon. He presents a brief history of the theories associated with the origin of the moon.
by Hannes Alfven, Gustaf Arrhenius - NASA
A realistic attempt to reconstruct the early history of the solar system. The authors chose a procedure which reduces speculation as much as possible and connects the evolutionary models as closely as possible to experiment and observation.