The Resource Formation of the Solar System : Theories Old and New

Formation of the Solar System : Theories Old and New

Label
Formation of the Solar System : Theories Old and New
Title
Formation of the Solar System
Title remainder
Theories Old and New
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
This book traces the development of ideas about the origin of the Solar System from ancient times to the present day. A survey of more modern ideas, covering the last 200 years or so, highlights the difficulties experienced by theories and also points the way towards the development of a more successful theory. In particular, the current "standard model" - the Solar Nebula Theory - is examined and discussed in some detail. After more than thirty years of development, this theory has still not settled down into an agreed form, as it experiences both theoretical difficulties and problems with reconciling new observations. By contrast, the Capture Theory, developed over the last forty years by the author, and supported by recent observations provides a complete description of the formation of the Solar System, including an evolutionary hypothesis that explains the detailed structure of the system. Written in an informative yet accessible manner, this book will appeal to both specialist and non-specialist readers alike. Sample Chapter(s). Introduction (47 KB). Chapter 1: Theories Come and Theories Go (94 KB). Contents: Enlightenment; The Solar System: Features and Problems; New Knowledge; The Return of the Nebula; Making Stars; Capture; The Biggish-Bang Hypothesis. Readership: Students with a background in basic science, and members of the informed public
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Woolfson, Michael
LC call number
QB503 -- .W659 2007eb
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
ProQuest (Firm)
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Solar system -- Origin
  • Stars
Label
Formation of the Solar System : Theories Old and New
Link
http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/multco/detail.action?docID=1681464
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Contents -- Introduction -- Prologue: The Dreamer -- General Background -- Chapter 1. Theories Come and Theories Go -- 1.1 What is Science? -- 1.2 The Problem of Cosmogony -- 1.3 New Theories for Old -- Chapter 2. Measuring Atoms and the Universe -- 2.1 Measuring Things in Everyday Life -- 2.2 Science and Everyday Life -- 2.3 Small Things Beyond Our Ken -- 2.4 Measuring Things in the Solar System -- 2.5 Large Things Beyond Our Ken -- Enlightenment -- Chapter 3. Greek O.erings -- 3.1 Even Before the Ancient Greeks -- 3.2 Plato and Aristotle -- 3.3 Aristarchus - A Man Ahead of his Time -- 3.4 Eratosthenes - The Man who Measured the Earth -- 3.5 Ptolemy and the Geocentric Solar System -- Chapter 4. The Shoulders of Giants -- 4.1 The Refugees -- 4.2 Nicolaus Copernicus and a Heliocentric Solar System -- 4.3 Tycho Brahe - the Man with a Golden Nose -- 4.4 Johannes Kepler - A Mathematical Genius -- 4.5 Galileo Galilei - Observation versus Faith -- 4.6 Isaac Newton - and All was Light -- The Solar System: Features and Problems -- Chapter 5. A Voyage of Discovery to the Solar System -- 5.1 Travelling Towards the Solar System -- 5.2 Approaching the Solar System -- 5.3 Most of the Planets have Satellites -- 5.4 Other Small Bodies -- Chapter 6. The Problem to be Solved -- 6.1 Knowledge and Time -- 6.2 Very Basic Requirements for a Solution -- Chapter 7. The French Connection -- 7.1 Some Early Theoretical and Observational Developments -- 7.2 Laplace and his Spinning Cloud -- 7.3 The Problem with a Spinning Cloud -- Chapter 8. American Catherine-Wheels -- 8.1 Spirals in the Sky -- 8.2 Making a Catherine Wheel -- 8.3 Objections to the Chamberlin-Moulton Theory -- Chapter 9. British Big Tides -- 9.1 The Jeans Tidal Theory -- 9.2 Jeffreys' Objections -- 9.3 Russell's Objection -- 9.4 Spitzer's Objection -- 9.5 A Modern Objection
  • Chapter 10. Russian Cloud Capture - With British Help -- 10.1 The Schmidt Model -- 10.2 Lyttleton's Modification of the Accretion Theory -- Chapter 11. German Vortices - With a Little French Help -- 11.1 First Ideas about Vortices -- 11.2 The von Weizs ̈acker Vortex Theory -- 11.3 Objections to the Vortex Idea -- Chapter 12. McCrea's Floccules -- 12.1 Producing Stars and Planets Together -- 12.2 Objections to the Floccule Theory -- Chapter 13. What Earlier Theories Indicate -- 13.1 Angular Momentum Difficulties -- 13.2 Planet Formation -- 13.3 Indications of Requirements for a Successful Theory -- New Knowledge -- Chapter 14. Disks Around New Stars -- 14.1 How Hot and How Luminous? -- 14.2 What is a New Star? -- 14.3 Detecting Disks -- Chapter 15. Planets Around Other Stars -- 15.1 Stars in Orbit -- 15.2 Finding the Speed of a Star -- 15.3 Finding Out About the Planet -- 15.4 Characteristics of Exoplanets -- Chapter 16. Disks Around Older Stars -- 16.1 The Sun has a Disk -- 16.2 Disks Around Other Older Stars -- Chapter 17. What a Theory Should Explain Now -- 17.1 The Beginning of the 21st Century -- 17.2 The Sun and its Properties -- 17.3 Planet Formation -- 17.4 Satellite Formation -- 17.5 Asteroids and Comets -- 17.6 Concluding Remarks -- The Return of the Nebula -- Chapter 18. The New Solar Nebula Theory: The Angular Momentum Problem -- 18.1 A Message from Meteorites -- 18.2 Mechanical Slowing Down of the Sun's Spin -- 18.3 Magnetism Gives a Helping Hand -- 18.4 A Modification of the Hoyle Mechanism -- 18.5 Slowing the Sun's Spin -- Chapter 19. Making Planets Top-Down -- 19.1 A Massive Disk -- 19.2 Some Problems of Top-Down Processes -- Chapter 20. A Bottom-Up Alternative -- 20.1 A Summary of the Bottom-Up Approach -- 20.2 Forming a Dusty Carpet -- 20.3 The Formation of Planetesimals -- 20.4 Making Terrestrial Planets and Cores for Giant Planets
  • 20.5 Major Planets - The Final Stage -- Chapter 21. Making Planets Faster -- 21.1 Conditions in the Disk -- 21.1.1. The initial masses of planetesimals -- 21.1.2. Big bodies move more slowly -- 21.1.3. Gas drag -- 21.2 Runaway Growth -- Chapter 22. Wandering Planets -- 22.1 The Need for Planets to Wander -- 22.2 Interactions Between Planets -- 22.3 Effects Due to the Mass of the Nebula Disk -- 22.4 The Role of Spiral Waves -- 22.5 Saving the Planet -- 22.6 A Problem with Type-I Migration -- Chapter 23. Back to Top-Down -- 23.1 Perceived Problems with the SNT -- Making Stars -- Chapter 24. This is the Stu. that Stars are Made of -- 24.1 The Question -- 24.2 The Galaxy -- 24.3 The Ingredients -- Chapter 25. Making Dense Cool Clouds -- 25.1 The ISM, Clouds and Temperature -- 25.2 Atoms, Ions, Molecules and Electrons -- 25.3 Further Cooling Processes -- 25.4 Making a Dense Cool Cloud -- Chapter 26. A Star is Born -- 26.1 Collapse of Stout Party -- 26.2 Turbulent Times -- 26.3 The Big Squeeze -- 26.4 Some Observations about Star Formation -- 26.5 A Star-Forming Model -- Capture -- Chapter 27. Close to the Maddening Crowd -- 27.1 Neighbours -- 27.2 Another Big Squeeze -- Chapter 28. Close Encounters of the Stellar Kind -- 28.1 Jeans Revisited - The Capture Theory -- 28.2 New Knowledge - New Ideas -- 28.3 A Method for Realistic Simulations -- 28.4 Capture-Theory Simulations -- 28.5 Doing Without Protostars -- Chapter 29. Ever Decreasing Circles -- 29.1 The Starting Orbits of Planets -- 29.2 A Resisting Medium -- 29.3 Resistance Due to Viscous Drag -- 29.4 Resistance Due to the E.ects of Mass -- 29.5 The Evolution of Planetary Orbits -- 29.6 Slowing Down and Speeding Up -- 29.7 Eccentric Orbits -- 29.8 Orbital Periods in Simple Ratios -- Chapter 30. How Many Planetary Systems? -- 30.1 More About Embedded Clusters -- 30.2 Factors to be Considered
  • 30.3 The Ravages of the Embedded Cluster -- Chapter 31. Starting a Family -- 31.2 The Family Circle (or Disk) -- 31.3 Other Features of the Model -- Chapter 32. Tilting - But not at Windmills -- 32.1 The Leaning Sun -- 32.2 A Child's Top and Evolving Planetary Orbits -- 32.3 The Leaning Planets -- 32.4 A Fairly Close Encounter of the Protoplanet Kind -- The Biggish-Bang Hypothesis -- Chapter 33. The Terrestrial Planets Raise Problems! -- 33.1 The Problem -- 33.2 What Kinds of Material does the Universe Contain? -- 33.3 What Kinds of Material Does the Earth Contain? -- Chapter 34. A Biggish Bang Theory: The Earth and Venus -- 34.1 A Very Close Encounter of a Planetary Kind -- 34.2 Hydrogen and Deuterium -- 34.3 Deuterium in Early Planets -- 34.4 How to Make a Hydrogen Bomb -- 34.5 The Colliding Planets -- 34.6 The Collision -- 34.7 Summary and Comments -- Chapter 35. Behold the Wandering Moon -- 35.1 Orphans of the Storm -- 35.2 A Lopsided Moon -- 35.3 The Lopsided Moon - An Answer and a Question -- 35.4 Collision to the Rescue -- 35.5 A Brief History of the Moon -- Chapter 36. Fleet Mercury and Warlike Mars -- 36.1 Mars as An Orphan -- 36.2 Mercury as An Orphan -- Chapter 37. Gods of the Sea and the Nether Regions -- 37.1 That Puny Planet Pluto -- 37.2 Neptune and its Family -- 37.3 Yet Another Effect of the Collision -- 37.4 A Summary of the Triton-Collision and its Outcome -- Chapter 38. Bits and Pieces -- 38.1 The Gap and its Denizens -- 38.2 Some Ideas on the Origin of Asteroids -- 38.3 The Planetary Collision Again! -- 38.4 How do we Interpret Meteorites? -- 38.5 How do we Interpret Asteroids? -- 38.6 A Summary -- Chapter 39. Comets - The Harbingers of Doom! -- 39.1 Early Superstition -- 39.2 What is a Comet? -- 39.3 The Different Kinds of Comet Orbit -- 39.4 Some Problems with Comets -- 39.5 Yes, You Guessed It - The Planetary Collision Again
  • Chapter 40. Making Atoms With a Biggish Bang -- 40.1 Let's Find Out More About Isotopes -- 40.2 Isotopes in Meteorites -- 40.2.1. The carbon anomaly -- 40.2.2. The oxygen anomaly -- 40.2.3. The magnesium anomaly -- 40.2.4. The neon anomaly -- 40.2.5. Hydrogen Isotopes -- 40.3 For The Last Time - A Planetary Collision -- 40.4 Deuterium in the Colliding Planets and Other Bodies -- Chapter 41. Is the Capture Theory Valid? -- Epilogue - An Autumn Evening -- Bibliography -- Index
Control code
EBC1681464
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (341 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781860948411
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Note
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2017. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC1681464
  • (Au-PeEL)EBL1681464
  • (CaPaEBR)ebr10255952
  • (CaONFJC)MIL186763
  • (OCoLC)815742118
Label
Formation of the Solar System : Theories Old and New
Link
http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/multco/detail.action?docID=1681464
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Contents -- Introduction -- Prologue: The Dreamer -- General Background -- Chapter 1. Theories Come and Theories Go -- 1.1 What is Science? -- 1.2 The Problem of Cosmogony -- 1.3 New Theories for Old -- Chapter 2. Measuring Atoms and the Universe -- 2.1 Measuring Things in Everyday Life -- 2.2 Science and Everyday Life -- 2.3 Small Things Beyond Our Ken -- 2.4 Measuring Things in the Solar System -- 2.5 Large Things Beyond Our Ken -- Enlightenment -- Chapter 3. Greek O.erings -- 3.1 Even Before the Ancient Greeks -- 3.2 Plato and Aristotle -- 3.3 Aristarchus - A Man Ahead of his Time -- 3.4 Eratosthenes - The Man who Measured the Earth -- 3.5 Ptolemy and the Geocentric Solar System -- Chapter 4. The Shoulders of Giants -- 4.1 The Refugees -- 4.2 Nicolaus Copernicus and a Heliocentric Solar System -- 4.3 Tycho Brahe - the Man with a Golden Nose -- 4.4 Johannes Kepler - A Mathematical Genius -- 4.5 Galileo Galilei - Observation versus Faith -- 4.6 Isaac Newton - and All was Light -- The Solar System: Features and Problems -- Chapter 5. A Voyage of Discovery to the Solar System -- 5.1 Travelling Towards the Solar System -- 5.2 Approaching the Solar System -- 5.3 Most of the Planets have Satellites -- 5.4 Other Small Bodies -- Chapter 6. The Problem to be Solved -- 6.1 Knowledge and Time -- 6.2 Very Basic Requirements for a Solution -- Chapter 7. The French Connection -- 7.1 Some Early Theoretical and Observational Developments -- 7.2 Laplace and his Spinning Cloud -- 7.3 The Problem with a Spinning Cloud -- Chapter 8. American Catherine-Wheels -- 8.1 Spirals in the Sky -- 8.2 Making a Catherine Wheel -- 8.3 Objections to the Chamberlin-Moulton Theory -- Chapter 9. British Big Tides -- 9.1 The Jeans Tidal Theory -- 9.2 Jeffreys' Objections -- 9.3 Russell's Objection -- 9.4 Spitzer's Objection -- 9.5 A Modern Objection
  • Chapter 10. Russian Cloud Capture - With British Help -- 10.1 The Schmidt Model -- 10.2 Lyttleton's Modification of the Accretion Theory -- Chapter 11. German Vortices - With a Little French Help -- 11.1 First Ideas about Vortices -- 11.2 The von Weizs ̈acker Vortex Theory -- 11.3 Objections to the Vortex Idea -- Chapter 12. McCrea's Floccules -- 12.1 Producing Stars and Planets Together -- 12.2 Objections to the Floccule Theory -- Chapter 13. What Earlier Theories Indicate -- 13.1 Angular Momentum Difficulties -- 13.2 Planet Formation -- 13.3 Indications of Requirements for a Successful Theory -- New Knowledge -- Chapter 14. Disks Around New Stars -- 14.1 How Hot and How Luminous? -- 14.2 What is a New Star? -- 14.3 Detecting Disks -- Chapter 15. Planets Around Other Stars -- 15.1 Stars in Orbit -- 15.2 Finding the Speed of a Star -- 15.3 Finding Out About the Planet -- 15.4 Characteristics of Exoplanets -- Chapter 16. Disks Around Older Stars -- 16.1 The Sun has a Disk -- 16.2 Disks Around Other Older Stars -- Chapter 17. What a Theory Should Explain Now -- 17.1 The Beginning of the 21st Century -- 17.2 The Sun and its Properties -- 17.3 Planet Formation -- 17.4 Satellite Formation -- 17.5 Asteroids and Comets -- 17.6 Concluding Remarks -- The Return of the Nebula -- Chapter 18. The New Solar Nebula Theory: The Angular Momentum Problem -- 18.1 A Message from Meteorites -- 18.2 Mechanical Slowing Down of the Sun's Spin -- 18.3 Magnetism Gives a Helping Hand -- 18.4 A Modification of the Hoyle Mechanism -- 18.5 Slowing the Sun's Spin -- Chapter 19. Making Planets Top-Down -- 19.1 A Massive Disk -- 19.2 Some Problems of Top-Down Processes -- Chapter 20. A Bottom-Up Alternative -- 20.1 A Summary of the Bottom-Up Approach -- 20.2 Forming a Dusty Carpet -- 20.3 The Formation of Planetesimals -- 20.4 Making Terrestrial Planets and Cores for Giant Planets
  • 20.5 Major Planets - The Final Stage -- Chapter 21. Making Planets Faster -- 21.1 Conditions in the Disk -- 21.1.1. The initial masses of planetesimals -- 21.1.2. Big bodies move more slowly -- 21.1.3. Gas drag -- 21.2 Runaway Growth -- Chapter 22. Wandering Planets -- 22.1 The Need for Planets to Wander -- 22.2 Interactions Between Planets -- 22.3 Effects Due to the Mass of the Nebula Disk -- 22.4 The Role of Spiral Waves -- 22.5 Saving the Planet -- 22.6 A Problem with Type-I Migration -- Chapter 23. Back to Top-Down -- 23.1 Perceived Problems with the SNT -- Making Stars -- Chapter 24. This is the Stu. that Stars are Made of -- 24.1 The Question -- 24.2 The Galaxy -- 24.3 The Ingredients -- Chapter 25. Making Dense Cool Clouds -- 25.1 The ISM, Clouds and Temperature -- 25.2 Atoms, Ions, Molecules and Electrons -- 25.3 Further Cooling Processes -- 25.4 Making a Dense Cool Cloud -- Chapter 26. A Star is Born -- 26.1 Collapse of Stout Party -- 26.2 Turbulent Times -- 26.3 The Big Squeeze -- 26.4 Some Observations about Star Formation -- 26.5 A Star-Forming Model -- Capture -- Chapter 27. Close to the Maddening Crowd -- 27.1 Neighbours -- 27.2 Another Big Squeeze -- Chapter 28. Close Encounters of the Stellar Kind -- 28.1 Jeans Revisited - The Capture Theory -- 28.2 New Knowledge - New Ideas -- 28.3 A Method for Realistic Simulations -- 28.4 Capture-Theory Simulations -- 28.5 Doing Without Protostars -- Chapter 29. Ever Decreasing Circles -- 29.1 The Starting Orbits of Planets -- 29.2 A Resisting Medium -- 29.3 Resistance Due to Viscous Drag -- 29.4 Resistance Due to the E.ects of Mass -- 29.5 The Evolution of Planetary Orbits -- 29.6 Slowing Down and Speeding Up -- 29.7 Eccentric Orbits -- 29.8 Orbital Periods in Simple Ratios -- Chapter 30. How Many Planetary Systems? -- 30.1 More About Embedded Clusters -- 30.2 Factors to be Considered
  • 30.3 The Ravages of the Embedded Cluster -- Chapter 31. Starting a Family -- 31.2 The Family Circle (or Disk) -- 31.3 Other Features of the Model -- Chapter 32. Tilting - But not at Windmills -- 32.1 The Leaning Sun -- 32.2 A Child's Top and Evolving Planetary Orbits -- 32.3 The Leaning Planets -- 32.4 A Fairly Close Encounter of the Protoplanet Kind -- The Biggish-Bang Hypothesis -- Chapter 33. The Terrestrial Planets Raise Problems! -- 33.1 The Problem -- 33.2 What Kinds of Material does the Universe Contain? -- 33.3 What Kinds of Material Does the Earth Contain? -- Chapter 34. A Biggish Bang Theory: The Earth and Venus -- 34.1 A Very Close Encounter of a Planetary Kind -- 34.2 Hydrogen and Deuterium -- 34.3 Deuterium in Early Planets -- 34.4 How to Make a Hydrogen Bomb -- 34.5 The Colliding Planets -- 34.6 The Collision -- 34.7 Summary and Comments -- Chapter 35. Behold the Wandering Moon -- 35.1 Orphans of the Storm -- 35.2 A Lopsided Moon -- 35.3 The Lopsided Moon - An Answer and a Question -- 35.4 Collision to the Rescue -- 35.5 A Brief History of the Moon -- Chapter 36. Fleet Mercury and Warlike Mars -- 36.1 Mars as An Orphan -- 36.2 Mercury as An Orphan -- Chapter 37. Gods of the Sea and the Nether Regions -- 37.1 That Puny Planet Pluto -- 37.2 Neptune and its Family -- 37.3 Yet Another Effect of the Collision -- 37.4 A Summary of the Triton-Collision and its Outcome -- Chapter 38. Bits and Pieces -- 38.1 The Gap and its Denizens -- 38.2 Some Ideas on the Origin of Asteroids -- 38.3 The Planetary Collision Again! -- 38.4 How do we Interpret Meteorites? -- 38.5 How do we Interpret Asteroids? -- 38.6 A Summary -- Chapter 39. Comets - The Harbingers of Doom! -- 39.1 Early Superstition -- 39.2 What is a Comet? -- 39.3 The Different Kinds of Comet Orbit -- 39.4 Some Problems with Comets -- 39.5 Yes, You Guessed It - The Planetary Collision Again
  • Chapter 40. Making Atoms With a Biggish Bang -- 40.1 Let's Find Out More About Isotopes -- 40.2 Isotopes in Meteorites -- 40.2.1. The carbon anomaly -- 40.2.2. The oxygen anomaly -- 40.2.3. The magnesium anomaly -- 40.2.4. The neon anomaly -- 40.2.5. Hydrogen Isotopes -- 40.3 For The Last Time - A Planetary Collision -- 40.4 Deuterium in the Colliding Planets and Other Bodies -- Chapter 41. Is the Capture Theory Valid? -- Epilogue - An Autumn Evening -- Bibliography -- Index
Control code
EBC1681464
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (341 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781860948411
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Note
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2017. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • (MiAaPQ)EBC1681464
  • (Au-PeEL)EBL1681464
  • (CaPaEBR)ebr10255952
  • (CaONFJC)MIL186763
  • (OCoLC)815742118

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