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Lysithea (Satellite)

LC control no.sh2002012166
Geographic headingLysithea (Satellite)
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Variant(s)Demeter (Satellite)
J10 (Satellite)
Jupiter 10 (Satellite)
Jupiter X (Satellite)
JX (Satellite)
See alsoJupiter (Planet)--Satellites
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Special noteThis heading is not valid for use as a geographic subdivision.
Found inWork cat.: Musen, Peter. Application of Hansen's method to the Xth satellite of Jupiter, 1968: p. ii (abstract, "This article contains the new orbital elements and the table of the general perturbations of the Xth satellite of Jupiter") p. 21, Conclusion (" ... The theory of motion of the Xth satellite of Jupiter as given in this article represents the solution of the so-called "main-problem." The direct solar effects were expanded ... We are justified in such an approach because the solar perturbations are undoubtedly strongly dominant in the motion of Jupiter X ..."), via WWW. Nov. 24, 2002: search entry at home page, "Lysithea"; "Lysithea (Jupiter X)" at menu ("Lysithea (Jupiter X) - one of the lesser satellites of Jupiter, with a diameter of 24 km." [excerpted from: A dictionary of earth sciences, 1999])
Encyclopedia Americana, 1999: v. 16, p. 235 (in article, Jupiter, "The outer satellites fall into two groups. One group, consisting of Satellites VI, VII, X and XIII is at a distance of 7 to 8 million miles ... from Jupiter "; in table, same page, " ... X Lysithea ...")
Jackson, Joseph H. Pictorial guide to the planets, 1981: p. 233 (table 2, Satellites of the solar system, " ... Jupiter ... Lysithea [discovered in] 1938 [by] S. B. Nicholson ...") footnote, p. 234 ("This is the name [Lysithea] adopted by the International Astronomical Union in 1976. It has also been known as Demeter")
Dictionary of geophysics, astrophysics, and astronomy, 2001: p. 292 ("Lysithea - moon of Jupiter, also designated JX ...")
Satellites of Jupiter, 1982: p. 11 (table, Satellite discoveries, "1938 [year] J10 Lysithea [satellite] ...")