Discovery of Jovian dust streams and interstellar grains by the Ulysses spacecraft

@article{Grn1993DiscoveryOJ,
  title={Discovery of Jovian dust streams and interstellar grains by the Ulysses spacecraft},
  author={Eberhard Gr{\"u}n and Herbert A. Zook and Michael Baguhl and Andr{\'e} Balogh and Samuel J. Bame and Hugo Fechtig and Robert J. Forsyth and Mark Manner and Mih{\'a}ly Hor{\'a}nyi and Jochen Kissel and Bertil Anders Lindblad and D. Linkert and G. Linkert and Ingrid Mann and John McDonnell and Gregor Eugen Morfill and John L. Phillips and Carol A. Polanskey and G. Schwehm and N. Siddique and P. Staubach and J. A. Svestka and A. D. Taylor},
  journal={Nature},
  year={1993},
  volume={362},
  pages={428-430}
}
ON 8 February 1992, the Ulysses spacecraft flew by Jupiter at a distance of 5.4 AU from the Sun. During the encounter, the spacecraft was deflected into a new orbit, inclined at about 80° to the ecliptic plane, which will ultimately lead Ulysses over the polar regions of the Sun1. Within 1 AU from Jupiter, the onboard dust detector2 recorded periodic bursts of submicrometre dust particles, with durations ranging from several hours to two days, and occurring at approximately monthly intervals… 
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THE Ulysses spacecraft detected streams of sub-micrometre-sized dust particles as it approached Jupiter in 19921,2. Although interplanetary space was known to contain dust, the presence of discrete
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Abstract High speed dust streams emanating from near Jupiter were first discovered by the Ulysses spacecraft in 1992. Since then the phenomenon has been re-observed by Galileo in 1995, Cassini in
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ONE of the most intriguing discoveries of the Ulysses mission so far has been the detection of periodic, collimated streams of high-velocity, submicrometre-sized dust particles emanating from
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[1] Jupiter was discovered to be a source of high speed dust particles by the Ulysses spacecraft in 1992. These dust particles originate from the volcanic plumes on Io. They collect electrostatic
Anticipation of the Ulysses Interstellar Dust findings
It has long been thought that dust particles making up the zodiacal cloud come predominantly from sources within the solar system such as short-period comets, asteroids, and Jupiter's moons. However,
Interstellar Dust in the Solar System
Abstract The Ulysses spacecraft has been orbiting the Sun on a highly inclined ellipse almost perpendicular to the ecliptic plane (inclination 79°, perihelion distance 1.3 AU, aphelion distance 5.4
Dust measurements during Ulysses' 2nd Jupiter encounter
In 2004 the Ulysses spacecraft had its second flyby at Jupiter at 0.8 AU from the planet. 28 dust streams emanating from the jovian system were identified over a 26-month period while the spacecraft
High-velocity streams of dust originating from Saturn
TLDR
All bursts of dust impacts detected within 150 Saturn radii are characterized by impact directions markedly different from those measured between the bursts, and they clearly coincide with the spacecraft's traversals through streams of compressed solar wind.
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The Galileo Dust Detector is intended to provide direct observations of dust grains with masses between 10−19 and 10−9 kg in interplanetary space and in the Jovian system, to investigate their
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Abstract The effects of electromagnetic forces on charged interstellar grains entering the heliosphere are re-examined. It is shown that the unipolar field regimes at high latitudes lead either to a
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Deep-space probes offer excellent opportunities to study interstellar grains streaming into the Solar System. Direct detection of such particles would considerably add to our knowledge in many areas
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