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Magnetosphere–Ionosphere Coupling in the Solar System (Geophysical Monograph Series)

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Notă GoodReads:
en Limba Engleză Carte Hardback – 13 Jan 2017

Over the half century of exploration of the Earth's space environment, it has become evident that the interaction between the ionosphere and the magnetosphere plays a dominant role in the evolution and dynamics of magnetospheric plasmas and fields. It is now being found that this same interaction is of fundamental importance at other planets and moons throughout the solar system. This proposed monograph will be based on papers given at a cross-discipline AGU Chapman Conference at Yosemite National Park in February, 2014, which examined the details of the coupling processes between the ionosphere and magnetosphere using results from both space measurements and modeling.

Topics that were presented and discussed at the conference included the ionosphere as a source of magnetospheric plasma, the effects of the low energy ionospheric plasma on the stability of the more energetic plasmas, the role of currents and electric/magnetic fields in coupling the two regions, the unified global modeling of the ionosphere and magnetosphere, and the coupling of ionosphere and magnetosphere at other planets and moons in the solar system. Our goal with this monograph is to enhance the understanding of this coupling by researchers in both the heliophysics and planetary science communities through the sharing of measurements and modeling techniques. This Yosemite conference occurred on the 40th anniversary of the initial magnetosphere-ionosphere coupling conference that took place at Yosemite National Park in February 1974 giving a four decade perspective of the progress of space science research in understanding these fundamental processes. Short segments of the video of the original meeting in 1974 were used to set the stage in the sessions and the total original video recording was digitized and is available for the use as an historical resource by the heliophysics and planetary sciences communities. This international scientific conference of 80 space scientists was supported by the American Geophysical Union, the National Science Foundation, and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

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Specificații

ISBN-13: 9781119066774
ISBN-10: 1119066778
Pagini: 426
Dimensiuni: 220 x 287 x 25 mm
Greutate: 1.52 kg
Editura: Wiley
Seria Geophysical Monograph Series

Locul publicării: Hoboken, United States

Public țintă

Editors say that the authors of the chapters would want to have a copy and their departments may choose to use the monograph in the classroom. This subject matter is in the paradigm–changing mode and it is on the agenda for a large number of national and international meetings within the heliophysics and planetary sciences communities.
The monograph will be of interest in the Space Physics and Aeronomy Section, the Atmospheric Science Section and the Planetary Science Section of the American Geophysical Union. There have been a number of AGU/Wiley monographs which also appeal to these sections including two recent monographs on the radiation belts and the aurora.
In addition to the American Geophysical Union, international organizations such as Congress of Space Research, the International Association of Geomagnetism and Aeronomy, and the Ameri–can Astronomical Society would have members who are very interested in the subject of this monograph. Within the space exploration funding agencies, there will be interest from the Na–tional Aeronautics and Space Administration, the National Science Foundation, and the Europe–an Space Agency. I am not in a position to estimate the bulk sale potential.

Cuprins

Part I:  Introduction           

(Video J. L. Burch URL)
1          Magnetosphere–Ionosphere Coupling Past to Future
            James L. Burch .
Part II:  The Earth s Ionosphere As a Source

(Video W. I. Axford with Remarks by P. M. Banks URL)
2          Thermal and low–energy ion outflows in and through the polar cap: The polar wind and the low–energy component of the cleft ion fountain
Andrew W. Yau, William K. Peterson, and Takumi Abe

3          Low–energy Ion Outflow Observed by Cluster: Utilizing the Spacecraft Potential
Stein Haaland, M. Andre, A. Eriksson K. Li, H. Nilsson, L. Baddeley, C. Johnsen, L. Maes, B. Lybekk, and A. Pedersen .
(Video  W. B. Hanson with Remarks by R.A. Heelis URL)
4          Advances in Understanding Ionospheric Convection at High Latitudes
Roderick A. Heelis ..
5          Energetic and Dynamic Coupling of the Magnetosphere–Ionosphere–Thermosphere System
Gang Lu .
(Video R. G. Johnson with Remarks by C. R. Chappell URL)
6          The Impact of O+ on Magnetotail Dynamics
Lynn Kistler ..
7          Thermal and Low–Energy Ion Outflows In and Through the Polar Cap: The Polar Wind and the Low–Energy Component of the Cleft Ion Fountain
Naritoshi Kitamura, K. Seki, Y. Nishimura, T. Abe, M. Yamada, S. Watanabe, A. Kumamoto, A. Shinbori, and A. W. Yau .
8          Ionospheric and Solar Wind Contributions to Magnetospheric Ion Density and Temperature Throughout the Magnetotail
Michael Liemohn and Daniel T. Welling
Part III:  The Effect of Low Energy Plasma on the Stability of Energetic Plasmas 
            (Video and Remarks by R. M. Thorne URL)
9          How Whistler–Mode Waves and Thermal Plasma Density Control the Global Distribution of the Diffuse Aurora and the Dynamical Evolution of Radiation Belt Electrons
Richard M. Thorne, Jacob Bortnik, Wen Li, Lunjin Chen, Bbinbin Ni, and Qianli Ma ..
10        Plasma Wave Measurements from the Van Allen Probes
George B. Hospodarsky, W. S. Kurth, C. A. Kletzing, S. R. Bounds, O. Santolik,  R.M. Thorne, W. Li, T. F. Averkamp, J. R. Wygant, and J. W. Bonnell .
            (Video D. J. Williams with Remarks by L. J. Lanzerotti URL)
11        Ring Current Ions Measured by the RBSPICE Instrument on the Van Allen Probes Mission
Louis J. Lanzerotti and Andrew Gerrard
12        Global Modeling of Wave Generation Processes in the Inner Magnetosphere
Vania K. Jordanova .
Part IV:  Unified Global Modeling of Ionosphere and Magnetosphere at Earth
           (Video P. M. Banks with Remarks by R. W. Schunk URL)
13        Modeling Magnetosphere–Ionosphere Coupling via Ion Outflow: Past, Present, and Future
Robert W. Schunk ..
14        Coupling the Generalized Polar Wind Model to Global Magnetohydrodynamics: Initial Results
Daniel Welling,  A. R. Barakat, J. V. Eccles, R. W. Schunk, and C. R. Chappell .. .
         (Video D. H. Fairfield with Remarks by J. A. Slavin URL)
15        Coupling Ionospheric Outflow into Magnetospheric Models: Transverse Heating From Wave–Particle Interactions
Alex Glocer .
16        Modeling of the Evolution of Storm–Enhanced Density (SED) Plume during the Oct. 24–25, 2011 Geomagnetic Storm
Shasha Zou and Aaron J. Ridley ..
             (Video and Remarks by R. A. Wolf URL)
17        Forty–Seven Years of the Rice Convection Model
Richard Wolf, R. W. Spiro, S. Sazykin, F. R. Toffoletto, and J. Yang ..
18        Magnetospheric Model Performance During Conjugate Aurora
William Longley, Patricia Reiff, Jone Reistad and Nikolai Østgaard
            (Video C. G. Park with Remarks by D. L. Carpenter URL)
19        Day–to–Day Variability of the Quiet–Time Plasmasphere Caused  by Thermospheric Winds
Jonathan Krall,  J. D. Huba, D. P. Drob, G. Crowley, and R. E. Denton
Part V:  The Coupling of the Ionosphere and Magnetosphere at Other Planets and Moons in the Solar System
            (Video and Remarks by A. F. Nagy URL)
20        Magnetosphere–Ionosphere Coupling at Planets and Satellites
Thomas Cravens
21        Plasma Measurements at Non–Magnetic Solar System Bodies
Andrew Coates ..
            (Video F. V. Coroniti with Remarks by M. G. Kivelson URL)
22        Plasma Wave Observations with Cassini at Saturn
George B. Hospodarsky, D. Menietti, D. Pisa, W. S. Kurth, D. A. Gurnett, A. M. Persoon, J. S. Leisner, and T. F. Averkamp.
23        Titan s Interaction with Saturn s Magnetosphere
            Joseph H. Westlake, T.E. Cravens, R.E. Johnson, S. Ledvina, J.G. Luhmann, D.G. Mitchell, M.S. Richard, I. Sillanpää, S. Simon, D. Snowden, J.H. Waite, Jr., and A. K. Woodson. ..
Part VI:  The Unified Modeling of the Ionosphere and Magnetosphere at                                             Other Planets and Moons in the Solar System
             (Video T. W. Hill and P. H. Reiff with Remarks by T. W. Hill URL)
24        Magnetosphere–Ionosphere Coupling at Jupiter and Saturn
Thomas W.Hill ..
25        Global MHD Modeling of the Coupled Magnetosphere–Ionosphere System at Saturn            Xianzhe Jia, Margaret G. Kivelson, and Tamas I. Gombosi
            (Video G. C. Reid with Remarks by R. L. McPherron URL)
26        Simulation Studies of Magnetosphere and Ionosphere Coupling in Saturn s Magnetosphere
Raymond J. Walker and Keiichiro Fukazawa. ..
27        Characterizing the Enceladus Torus by Its Contribution to Saturn′s Magnetosphere            Yingdong Jia, H. Y. Wei, and C. T. Russell .
Part VII:  Future Directions for Magnetosphere–Ionosphere Coupling Research 
            (Video E. R. Schmerling and L. D. Kavanagh with Remarks by P. M. Banks–URL)
28        Future Atmosphere–Ionosphere–Magnetosphere Coupling Study Requirements
Thomas E. Moore, K. Brenneman, C.R. Chappell, J.H. Clemmons, G.A. Collinson, C.M. Cully, E. Donovan, G. D. Earle, D. Gershman, R.A. Heelis, L.M. Kistler, M.L. Kepko, G.V. Khazanov, D.J. Knudsen, M. Lessard, E. MacDonald, M.J. Nicolls, C.J. Pollock, R.F. Pfaff, D.E. Rowland, E. Sanchez, R.W. Schunk, J.L. Semeter, R. J. Strangeway, and J.P. Thayer . ..