|· Bize Yazın|
5 Temmuz 2017
Görüntü Katkısı ve Telif Hakkı : Stephen Mudge
|Açıklama : On July 3rd, planet Earth reached aphelion, the farthest point in its elliptical orbit around the Sun. Each year, this day of the most distant Sun happens to occur during winter in the southern hemisphere. That's where this aphelion sunrise from 2015 was captured in a time series composite against the skyline of Brisbane, Australia. Of course, seasons for our fair planet are not determined by distance to the Sun, but by the tilt of Earth's rotational axis with respect to the ecliptic, the plane of its orbit. Fondly known as the obliquity of the ecliptic, the angle of the tilt is about 23.4 degrees from perpendicular to the orbital plane. So the most distant sunrise occurs during northern summer, when the planet's north pole is tilted toward the Sun and the north enjoys longer, warmer days.|
|Yarınki Görüntü : small wonders|
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Çeviri ve Düzenleme
Hazırlayanlar: Robert Nemiroff (MTU) ve Jerry Bonnell (UMCP)
NASA Yetkilisi: Phillip Newman Özel haklar uygulanır.
Gizlilik İlkeleri ve Önemli Uyarılar
NASA / Goddard Uzay Uçuşları Merkezi (GSFC)
Gök Fiziği Bölümü (ASD) ve
Michigan Teknoloji Üniversitesi'nin bir hizmetidir.
|[ MT ]|