[meteorite-list] Spitzer Sees Crystal Rain in Infant Star Outer Clouds

From: Murray Paulson <murray.paulson_at_meteoritecentral.com>
Date: Wed, 1 Jun 2011 16:32:12 -0600
Message-ID: <BANLkTim1sv3jBiK_oyfc9oPo6Qk=Dj82Kg_at_mail.gmail.com>

This obviously is a new production of a Clockwork Meteorite...

M : )

On Wed, Jun 1, 2011 at 10:21 AM, karmaka <karmaka at email.de> wrote:
> I'm singing in the olivine rain
> Just singing in the olivine rain
> What a glorious feelin'
> I'm happy again
> I'm laughing at clouds
> So dark up above
> The sun's in my heart
> And I'm ready for love
> Let the stormy clouds chase
> Everyone from the place
> Come on with the rain
> I've a smile on my face
> I walk down the swirling disk of dust
> With a happy refrain
> Just singin',
> Singin' in the olivine rain
> Let's keep on 'eyeball dancing' in the beautiful? 'olivine rain' of your meteorites!
> Martin
> (the other one)
> -----Urspr?ngliche Nachricht-----
> Von: "Pete Pete" <rsvp321 at hotmail.com>
> Gesendet: 01.06.2011 16:38:00
> An: "meteoritelist meteoritelist" <meteorite-list at meteoritecentral.com>
> Betreff: [meteorite-list] Spitzer Sees Crystal Rain in Infant Star Outer Clouds
>>The full article is at the link.
>>Spitzer Sees Crystal Rain in Infant Star Outer Clouds 05.26.11
>>PASADENA, Calif. -- Tiny crystals of a green mineral called olivine are falling down like rain on a burgeoning star,
>>according to observations from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope.
>>This is the first time such crystals have been observed in the dusty clouds of gas that collapse around forming stars.
>>Astronomers are still debating how the crystals got there, but the most likely culprits are jets of gas blasting away from the embryonic star.
>>"You need temperatures as hot as lava to make these crystals," said Tom Megeath of the University of Toledo in Ohio.
>>He is the principal investigator of the research and the second author of a new study appearing in Astrophysical Journal Letters.
>>"We propose that the crystals were cooked up near the surface of the forming star, then carried up into the surrounding cloud where
>>temperatures are much colder, and ultimately fell down again like glitter."
>>Visit the Archives at http://www.meteoritecentral.com/mailing-list-archives.html
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Received on Wed 01 Jun 2011 06:32:12 PM PDT

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