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- To: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Subject: Pairing
- From: Bernd Pauli <email@example.com>
- Date: Tue, 21 Jul 1998 18:19:48 +0200
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> Some of the lunar meteorites have been paired together (ie: 2 pieces
> were apparently from the same fall but broke apart), so this brings
> the total of unique lunar meteorites down to 13.
> I have seen a (NASA?) web page indicating a total of 15 Lunar
> Meteorites which now include Dar al Gani 262 and 400.
Al also wrote:
> Some of the meteorites found in antarctica are matched pairs
> (I think two) so the question is do they consider this as one
> find or not?
(a) MAC 88104 - MAC 88105 (Lun-A)
These meteorites are paired fragments of a polymict breccia.
(b) QUE 93069 - QUE 94269 (Lun-A)
QUE 94269 is a lunar meteorite, very similar to QUE 93069 (AMN 17(2),
1994), with which it is certainly paired.
(c) Yamato 82192 - Paired with, but does not fit to, Yamato 86193 (K.
Yanai and H. Kojima, Meteoritics, 1985, 20, p.720).
> so this brings the total of unique lunar meteorites down to 13.
Best wishes to all and thanks to Ron,
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