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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-02-18

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[科学美国人60秒] 【整理】SSS 2008-02-18

【整理】SSS 2008-02-18

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Tune in every weekday for quick reports and commentaries on the world of science-- it'll just take a minute.


By measuring the temperature of dust circling nearby Sun-like stars, researchers conclude that rocky bodies are smashing into each other with the potential to aggregate into rocky planets. Steve Mirsky reports from the AAAS conference in Boston



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【整理】SSS 2008-02-18【整理人】cyan1120
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This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Steve Mirsky. got a minute?

 

Earth-like planets have the potential to form around many—and perhaps most—of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Meyer of the University of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Meyer says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. 

 

The researchers is using the NASA Spitzer Space Telescope. Meyer explains: “With Spitzer, we detect the heat radiation of dust grains, not unlike the smoke that you will see rising from chimneys.” Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other.“From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. By tracing that dust, we trace these dynamical processes that we think led to the formation of the terrestrial planets in our solar system.”

 

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science from the AAAs meeting in Boston, I'm Steve Mirsky

[ 本帖最后由 cyan1120 于 2008-2-26 22:13 编辑 ]

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homework

this is scientific American’s 60 seconds science. I’m Steve Mersey. got a minutes
Earth-like planets have the potential form of many and perhaps most of the nearest star that are like our sun. Mitch# M of university of Arizona announces that discovery Sunday at annual meeting of the American association for the advancement of science.
mill says between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researches using NASA space of space telescope M## .
With spice we detect the heat radiation of dustrial, not unlike the smoke of little s# from #. Model says the observed warm dust disconsistant with small rocky body smashing into each other.
Drawn the ##ovations of dust, we infer the presence of collev# larger rocky body, not unlike asteroid and other things our solar system that we know in general doze. by tr# doze we trace the dynamic processes that we think led the two information of dress or

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homework

this is scientific Americans' 60-second science. I’m Steve Mirsky. got a minutes

Earth like planets have the potential of the form around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the University of Arizona announced that Discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Mire says that between 20% and 60% of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researchers are using nisus Spitzer space telescope Mire explains, “With Spitzer we detected the heat radiation of dust /, not unlike the smoke that we see rising from chimneys.” Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other. “from those /tions of dust, we infer the presents of colliding larger rocky bodies not unlike asteroids and other things in out solar system that we know band together in generate dust. ” And by tracing that dust, we traced these dynamical processes that we think led to the formation of the terrestrial planets in our solar system.”

Thanks for the minute, for scientific Americans' 60-second science from the AAAs meeting in Boston, I'm Steve Mirsky.
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We can always do better.
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Homework

This is Scientific American's 60-Second Science. I'm Steve Mirsky. Got a minute?

Earth-like planets have the potential to form around many and perhaps most of nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Meyer of the University of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Myer says that between 20 and 60% of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researchers used the NASA's Spitzer space telescope. Myer explains,

"With Spitzer, we detected the heat radiation of dust grains, not unlike the smoke that you will see rising from chimneys."

Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other.

"From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. By tracing that dust, we trace these dynamical processes that we think led to the formation of the terrestrial planets in our solar system."

Thanks for the minute. For Scientific American's 60-Second Science from the AAAS meeting in Boston. I'm Steve Mirsky.
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this is scientific American’s 60 seconds science. I’m Steve Merskey. got a minutes?
Earth-like planets have the potential of form around many and perhaps most of the nearest star that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the Uiversity of Arizona announces that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researchers are using NASA Spitzer of space telescope Mire explains,"With Spitzer we detected the heat radiation of dustrial, not unlike the smoke that we will see rising from chimneys". Models say the observed warm dust disconsistant with small rocky bodies smashing into each other.
"From ##ovations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. by tracing that dust we traced the dynamical processes that we think led the two information of terrestrial planets in our solar system.”
thanks for the minute, for scientific American 60-second science from the AAAs meeting in boston, I'm steve merskey
user posted image
We can always do better.
Homework

This is scientific American's Sixty Seconds Science. I'm Steve Mirsky.Got a miniute.

Earth-like planets of the potential fall around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that 're like our sun. Michal M of the university of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the advanced science.M says that between twenty and sixty percent of the stars are candidates for the development of Rocket planets. The research is using NASA's spacer space scope. M explains,"With switcher we detect the heat aggregation of dust increase, not like the smoke that they receive rising from chimneys."Models say that the observed warm dust is consistant with small rocket bodies smashing into each other." Drawn from the observations of the dust, we infer the presence of clliving larger rocket bodies marked on lines of astronauts and other things as solar system we know back together, each there is dust , by tracing that dust we trace this dynamic process is the weak bled to the herrision of the dressed planets in our solar system.

Thanks for the miniut for Scientific American's Sixty Seconds Science from the tripulary meeting in Boston. I'm Steve Mirsky.
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on lochker

this is scientific American’s 60 seconds science. I’m Steve Merskey. Got a minute?
Earth-like planets have the potential of form around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the Uiversity of Arizona announces that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researches using NASA Spitzer of space telescope Mire explains,"With Spitzer we detected the heat radiation of dust rings, not unlike the smoke that we will see rising from chimneys". Models say the observed warm dust disconsistant with small rocky body smashing into each other.
"From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. by tracing that dust we traced these dynamical processes that we think led the two information of terrestrial planets in our solar system.”
thanks for the minute, for scientific American 60-second science from the AAAs meeting in boston, I'm steve merskey
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On sophi_a

this is scientific American’s 60 seconds science. I’m Steve Mirsky. got a minutes?
Earth-like planets have the potential to form around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the Uiversity of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The research is using NASA's Spitzer space telescope Mire explains,"With Spitzer we detecte the heat radiation of dustrial, not unlike the smoke that we will see rising from chimneys". Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other.
"From the observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroid and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. by tracing that dust we traced the dynamical processes that we think led to the information of terrestrial planets in our solar system.”
thanks for the minute, for scientific American's 60-seconds science from the AAAs meeting in boston, I'm steve Mirsky
Oh, nice```
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This is Scientific American's 60 second science, I'm Steve Mirsky. Got a minute?

Earth-like planets have the potential of forming on many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the University of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday, at the annual meeting of American Association for the Advancement of Science. Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars, are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researchers use the NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope. Mire explains, "With Spitzer, we detect the heat radiation of dust rays, not unlike the smoke that will receive rising from chimneys." Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other. "From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system we know bang together and generate dust. By tracing that dust, we trace this dynamical processes that we think led to formation of the dress of planets on our solar system."

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60 second science from the AAAS meeting in Boston. I'm Steve Mirsky.
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This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Steve Mirsky. got a minute?

Earth-like planets have the potential to form around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the Uiversity of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The research is using NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope, Mire explains,"With Spitzer we detect the heat radiation of dust grains, not unlike the smoke that you will see rising from chimneys". Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other. "From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. By tracing that dust we traced these dynamical processes that we think led to the formation of terrestrial islands in our solar system.”

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science from the AAAs meeting in Boston, I'm steve Mirsky
I'm going to be a millionaire!
homework

This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Steve Mirsky. got a minute?

Earthlike planets have the potential to form around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the Uiversity of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The research is using NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope, Mire explains,"With Spitzer we detect the heat radiation of dust grains, not unlike the smoke that you will see rising from chimneys". Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other. "From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. By tracing that dust we traced these dynamical processes that we think led to the formation of terrestrial islands in our solar system.”

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science from the AAAs meeting in Boston, I'm steve Mirsky
Stay foolish. Stay hungry.
on zpc224
This is Scientific American’s 60-Second Science. I’m Steve Mirsky. got a minute?

Earth-like planets have the potential to form around many and perhaps most of the nearest stars that are like our sun. Michael Mire of the Uiversity of Arizona announced that discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Mire says that between 20 and 60 percent of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researhers use the NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope, Mire explains,"With Spitzer we detect the heat radiation of dust grains, not unlike the smoke that you will see rising from chimneys". Models say that the observed warm dust is consistent with small rocky bodies smashing into each other. "From those observations of dust, we infer the presence of colliding larger rocky bodies, not unlike asteroids and other things in our solar system that we know bang together and generate dust. By tracing that dust we traced these dynamical processes that we think led to the formation of terrestrial islands in our solar system.”

Thanks for the minute, for Scientific American's 60-Second Science from the AAAs meeting in Boston, I'm steve Mirsky
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homework sad.gif

This is scientic Americans 60 seconds secience. I am Steve M*
You got a minute. Earth-like planets have the potential form on many and perhaps most nearest stars like our sun. Micheal M* , of the university of A announced that discovery on Sunday at the annual meeting of American Association for the advancement of Science. M* says between 20 and 60 percents of the stars are candidates for the development of rocky planets. The researchers use NASA space telescope. M* explains: with sp , we detect heat radiation of the dust rain not alike the smoke that you will see rising from chimney. M* says observed warm dust is consisted of small rocky bodies smashing into each other. From the observation of dust we infirm the presence of climbing larger rocky bodies not unlike astronaut and other things in solar system we know * in general dust. By tracing that dust we trace dynamic processes that we've been led to the imformation* on our solar system.
Thanks for the minute,for scientic Americans 60 seconds secience from triple AS meeting in Boston. I am Steve M*
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on homework
This is scientific American's 60 seconds science,I'm Steve *got a minute?
Earth like planets have the potential of form ***and perhaps most of the nearest stars tha t are like our sun.Micheal Miner of the University Arzonia anounced the discovery Sunday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the advance of science Miners said between 20%and 60%of the stars are candidates for the development of the rocky planets,the reseracher is using ***,Miner explains,with it we detect the heat radiation of dust and aches not like the smoke received *from chimneys,model say the oberved one dust is consist of small rocky bodies smashing into each other.Come those * of dust,we infer the prensents of *larger rocky bodies. and unlike asteroids and other things our solar systems as we know bang together and generally does,by tracing that dust we trace the dynamic process that we think learn information of the *balance of our solar system
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