1183 Jutta

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1183 Jutta
Discovery [1]
Discovered by K. Reinmuth
Discovery site Heidelberg Obs.
Discovery date 22 February 1930
Designations
MPC designation (1183) Jutta
Named after
unknown[2]
1930 DC · 1961 VB
main-belt · (inner)[3]
Nysa[4]
Orbital characteristics[1]
Epoch 4 September 2017 (JD 2458000.5)
Uncertainty parameter 0
Observation arc 86.98 yr (31,770 days)
Aphelion 2.6934 AU
Perihelion 2.0732 AU
2.3833 AU
Eccentricity 0.1301
3.68 yr (1,344 days)
243.60°
0° 16m 4.44s / day
Inclination 2.8011°
15.139°
205.59°
Physical characteristics
Dimensions 17.83 km (derived)[3]
19.65±6.47 km[5]
21.87±3.04 km[6]
23.751±0.133 km[7]
23.81±0.35 km[8]
24.30±7.18 km[9]
25.165±0.074 km[10]
212.5±5.0 h[11]
0.03±0.02[9][8]
0.0337±0.0009[10]
0.039±0.032[5]
0.04±0.01[6]
0.045±0.006[7]
0.0609 (derived)[3]
12.1[8][10] · 12.30[9] · 12.4[1][3] · 12.43[6] · 12.68[5] · 12.95±0.23[12]

1183 Jutta, provisional designation 1930 DC, is a dark Nysian asteroid and slow rotator from the inner regions of the asteroid belt, approximately 22 kilometers in diameter. It was discovered by German astronomer Karl Reinmuth at the Heidelberg Observatory on 22 February 1930.[13] Any reference of its name to a person is unknown.[2]

Classification and orbit[edit]

This asteroid is a member of the Nysa family (405), the largest asteroid family that can be divided further into subfamilies with different spectral properties.[4][14]:23 Jutta orbits the Sun in the inner main-belt at a distance of 2.1–2.7 AU once every 3 years and 8 months (1,344 days). Its orbit has an eccentricity of 0.13 and an inclination of 3° with respect to the ecliptic.[1] The body's observation arc begins at Heidelberg, six days after its official discovery observation.[13]

Physical characteristics[edit]

Slow rotator[edit]

In March 2011, a rotational lightcurve of Jutta was obtained from photometric observations by American astronomer Robert Stephens at his Santana Observatory (646) and Goat Mountain Astronomical Research Station (G79) in California. Lightcurve analysis gave a rotation period of 212.5±5.0 hours with a brightness amplitude of 0.10 magnitude (U=2).[11] During the same period, French amateur astronomer Pierre Antonini obtained a provisional period of 36 hours, which is now considered incorrect.[15]

While most asteroid have a rotation period between 2 and 20 hours, Jutta is a slow rotator, approximately among the Top 250 slowest ones known to exist. Also, no evidence of a tumbling motion has been found.[3][11]

Diameter and albedo[edit]

According to the surveys carried out by the Infrared Astronomical Satellite IRAS, the Japanese Akari satellite, and NASA's Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer with its subsequent NEOWISE mission, Jutta measures between 19.65 and 25.165 kilometers in diameter and its surface has an albedo between 0.03 and 0.045.[5][6][7][8][9][10]

The Collaborative Asteroid Lightcurve Link derives a higher albedo of 0.0609 and consequently a shorter diameter of 17.83 kilometers based on an absolute magnitude of 12.4.[3]

Naming[edit]

This minor planet is named after a common German female name. Any reference of this name to a person or occurrence is unknown. The name was suggested by Gustav Stracke.[2]

Unknown meaning[edit]

Among the many thousands of named minor planets, Jutta is one of 120 asteroids, for which no official naming citation has been published. All of these low-numbered asteroids have numbers between 164 Eva and 1514 Ricouxa and were discovered between 1876 and the 1930s, predominantly by astronomers Auguste Charlois, Johann Palisa, Max Wolf and Karl Reinmuth (also see category).[16]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "JPL Small-Body Database Browser: 1183 Jutta (1930 DC)" (2017-02-15 last obs.). Jet Propulsion Laboratory. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  2. ^ a b c Schmadel, Lutz D. (2007). Dictionary of Minor Planet Names – (1183) Jutta. Springer Berlin Heidelberg. p. 99. ISBN 978-3-540-00238-3. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f "LCDB Data for (1183) Jutta". Asteroid Lightcurve Database (LCDB). Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  4. ^ a b "Small Bodies Data Ferret". Nesvorny HCM Asteroid Families V3.0. Retrieved 22 July 2017. 
  5. ^ a b c d Masiero, Joseph R.; Mainzer, A. K.; Grav, T.; Bauer, J. M.; Cutri, R. M.; Nugent, C.; et al. (November 2012). "Preliminary Analysis of WISE/NEOWISE 3-Band Cryogenic and Post-cryogenic Observations of Main Belt Asteroids". The Astrophysical Journal Letters. 759 (1): 5. arXiv:1209.5794Freely accessible. Bibcode:2012ApJ...759L...8M. doi:10.1088/2041-8205/759/1/L8. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  6. ^ a b c d Nugent, C. R.; Mainzer, A.; Bauer, J.; Cutri, R. M.; Kramer, E. A.; Grav, T.; et al. (September 2016). "NEOWISE Reactivation Mission Year Two: Asteroid Diameters and Albedos". The Astronomical Journal. 152 (3): 12. arXiv:1606.08923Freely accessible. Bibcode:2016AJ....152...63N. doi:10.3847/0004-6256/152/3/63. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  7. ^ a b c Masiero, Joseph R.; Grav, T.; Mainzer, A. K.; Nugent, C. R.; Bauer, J. M.; Stevenson, R.; et al. (August 2014). "Main-belt Asteroids with WISE/NEOWISE: Near-infrared Albedos". The Astrophysical Journal. 791 (2): 11. arXiv:1406.6645Freely accessible. Bibcode:2014ApJ...791..121M. doi:10.1088/0004-637X/791/2/121. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  8. ^ a b c d Usui, Fumihiko; Kuroda, Daisuke; Müller, Thomas G.; Hasegawa, Sunao; Ishiguro, Masateru; Ootsubo, Takafumi; et al. (October 2011). "Asteroid Catalog Using Akari: AKARI/IRC Mid-Infrared Asteroid Survey". Publications of the Astronomical Society of Japan. 63 (5): 1117–1138. Bibcode:2011PASJ...63.1117U. doi:10.1093/pasj/63.5.1117. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  9. ^ a b c d Nugent, C. R.; Mainzer, A.; Masiero, J.; Bauer, J.; Cutri, R. M.; Grav, T.; et al. (December 2015). "NEOWISE Reactivation Mission Year One: Preliminary Asteroid Diameters and Albedos". The Astrophysical Journal. 814 (2): 13. arXiv:1509.02522Freely accessible. Bibcode:2015ApJ...814..117N. doi:10.1088/0004-637X/814/2/117. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  10. ^ a b c d Mainzer, A.; Grav, T.; Masiero, J.; Hand, E.; Bauer, J.; Tholen, D.; et al. (November 2011). "NEOWISE Studies of Spectrophotometrically Classified Asteroids: Preliminary Results" (PDF). The Astrophysical Journal. 741 (2): 25. arXiv:1109.6407Freely accessible. Bibcode:2011ApJ...741...90M. doi:10.1088/0004-637X/741/2/90. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  11. ^ a b c Stephens, Robert D. (October 2011). "Asteroids Observed from GMARS and Sanana Observatories: 2011 April - June". The Minor Planet Bulletin. 38 (4): 211–212. Bibcode:2011MPBu...38..211S. ISSN 1052-8091. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  12. ^ Veres, Peter; Jedicke, Robert; Fitzsimmons, Alan; Denneau, Larry; Granvik, Mikael; Bolin, Bryce; et al. (November 2015). "Absolute magnitudes and slope parameters for 250,000 asteroids observed by Pan-STARRS PS1 - Preliminary results". Icarus. 261: 34–47. arXiv:1506.00762Freely accessible. Bibcode:2015Icar..261...34V. doi:10.1016/j.icarus.2015.08.007. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  13. ^ a b "1183 Jutta (1930 DC)". Minor Planet Center. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  14. ^ Nesvorný, D.; Broz, M.; Carruba, V. (December 2014). "Identification and Dynamical Properties of Asteroid Families" (PDF). Asteroids IV: 297–321. arXiv:1502.01628Freely accessible. Bibcode:2015aste.book..297N. doi:10.2458/azu_uapress_9780816532131-ch016. Retrieved 23 June 2017. 
  15. ^ Behrend, Raoul. "Asteroids and comets rotation curves – (1183) Jutta". Geneva Observatory. Retrieved 17 August 2017. 
  16. ^ Schmadel, Lutz D. (2007). "Appendix 11 – Minor Planet Names with Unknown Meaning". Dictionary of Minor Planet Names – Fifth Revised and Enlarged revision. Springer Berlin Heidelberg. pp. 927–929. ISBN 3-540-00238-3. 

External links[edit]