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As of Friday, September 08, 2006 20:22:07 -0400 this is what we have on this specific dream drawing prediction.  If your able to help provide proof or information on this specific drawing, please click here to send me an email. You will receive full credit for your find, to include reward monies.  Please include the exact date of the dream and the DD number.  And again, thank you for your time, its very much appreciated.



DD4036



See if this dream has come true yet   | Submit information for this dream

"Sun blocks ice rock,970 M, pacific impact 2454333.69" I'm almost certain that this is a piece of a dead comet that's going to land in the Pacific Ocean very soon, and I do not think we know about it because the sun is blocking it's view.  It also  says "970 M"...I'm assuming this is 970 meters...I'm not certain, but I do not think this will cause too much of a problem.


7.21.2006
Brian, Check this out about the ice balls.

http://www.thestar.co.za/index.php?fArticleId=3329330

Best Wishes,

Gooby

Sandton ice ball fell out of clear sky, says scientist

July 08, 2006 Edition 1

Karyn Maughan

The giant ice ball that fell from the Douglasdale sky has put the suburb on the meteorological map.

Research conducted by a Nasa- affiliated scientist suggests that the frozen object that plummeted from the clear sky last Friday morning was one of the first "megacryometeors" to be recorded in Africa.

And Professor Jesus Martinez-Frias, head of the Planetary Geology Laboratory at the Centro de Astrobiología in Madrid, has warned that the microwave oven-sized ice object could be a portent of "serious environmental problems".

Frias is an authority in the megacryometeor phenomenon, having written a number of research papers on possible reasons for its development. According to his research, falling ice balls have been recorded since the 19th century.

And, six years ago, a plague of falling ice balls caused extensive damage to cars and an industrial storage facility in the Iberian Peninsula.

Fortunately, Africa's first recorded ice ball was far less destructive, melting almost immediately after it shattered on its pavement landing area.

Frias agreed with security guard Sizwe Sofika, who witnessed the frozen object plummet from the sky, that the ice ball was not frozen human waste ejected from a plane.

Sofika and guard S'Wester Moya were sitting in a security booth outside the Fontana de la Vita complex when they saw a white object plunge from the sky.

The impact of the ice ball's fall created a small crater on the pavement, which was covered with pieces of broken ice.

"Megacryometeors are not the classical big hailstones, ice from aircraft (waste water or tank leakage), nor the simple result of icing processes at high altitudes," Frias said.

"The term 'megacryometeor' was recently coined to name large atmospheric ice conglomerations, which, despite sharing many textural, hydrochemical and isotopic features detected in large hailstones, are formed under clear-sky conditions," he said.



reply

Hi Gooby, thanks for this story.Brian
7.21.2006
Brian,
Do you remember I said to you months ago in an email to you I saw a 3000 foot tidal wave hitting the California cost and the body's and personal effects were floating around and the smell was horrific..............This is it!
this is very important to get a date on if you can Brian............
Great work!
Blessings
CW

reply

Hi, and yes I do, I will try my best to get an exact date on this...and thanks once again :)

Brian


7.23.2006

The best I could help the date would be 2454333.69 translated to August 21, 2007...
Check the web site see below.....Eric L.
http://quasar.as.utexas.edu/BillInfo/JulianDateCalc.html

reply

Thanks, posted.

Brian


7.23.2006

Hi Brian,
 
did some research on DD 4036, searched google on the number 2454333.69. This  exact number comes up as a  HJD (Heliocentric Julian Date) on August 21 2007 4:40) for an extrasolar planet named OGLETR132b.
 
link to reference to 2454333.69:
http://www.ucolick.org/~laugh/OGLETR132b.transits.txt
 
info on OGLETR132b:
http://www.infoslurp.com/information/OGLE-TR-132_b
 
 
kind regards from the Netherlands
 
Rob

reply

Hi, thanks, links posted.

Brian


7.23.2006

According to the Julien date calculator on this page:

http://aa.usno.navy.mil/data/docs/JulianDate.html

The date is Tuesday, August 21, 2007

Victoria

reply

Thanks Victoria, seems many other people think the same thing.

Brian


7.23.2006

Greetings Brain,

Could it be another Julian date reference in this DD? The number 2425333.69 would be August 21, 2007 at 4:33 AM.

 Miles

reply

Hi Miles, yes I think it is.

Brian


7.28.2006

Brian- This newsletter is composed by the man I mentioned earlier today. His name is Mitch Battros. This is interesting reading. I hope you don't mind that I forwarded this to you.

Take care,

Mary Ann
 

reply

Hi Mary, thanks, will post this.

Brian
 


From:  newsletter@earthchangestv.com
Reply-To:  admin@earthchangestv.com
To:  ladyhawke1111@hotmail.com
Subject:  Asteroid (2006 OK3) Just Flew By 'Too Close'
Date:  Tue, 25 Jul 2006 13:58:24 -0400
 
 
 

 
July 25th 2006 
 EARTH CHANGES NEWSLETTER

with Mitch Battros


 

Asteroid (2006 OK3) Just Flew By ‘Too Close’

 

by Mitch Battros - ECM/ECTV

 

-Mount St. Helens Update

-Yellowstone Volcano Update

 

Asteroid ‘2006 OK3’ did not get the recognition it should have. Just yesterday (July 24th) this 12 meteor diameter rock came within .07 lunar distances from Earth. The distance between the Earth and Moon is approximately 238,857 miles or (384,403 kilometers). This means asteroid ‘2006 OK3’ came within 167,212 miles from a collision with our home. In the astronomical world this is a razors hair in distance. If this rock would have been just a bit larger, all hell would have broke loose. 

 

The IAU Minor Planet Center announced this intruder just 3 days ago on Saturday July 22nd. Asteroid 2006 OK3 was discovered by the Siding Spring Survey in Australia at 1414 UT and was confirmed by that facility alone, which followed it for the next 31 minutes.

 

As asteroids go, "small" is defined as having an absolute magnitude (brightness) which converts very roughly to a diameter under 135 meters. No matter how close they come to the Earth, the astronomical community does not classify such objects as "potentially hazardous." However, as demonstrated by the mile wide (1.6 km.) Barringer Crater in Arizona, blasted out by a "small" asteroid some 50,000 years ago, there are asteroids too small to be labeled "potentially hazardous" that actually could cause severe local damage. These are sometimes called "Tunguska-class objects" (TCOs), after the 1908 event probably caused by a comet fragment or asteroid too small to be classified today as hazardous but packing enough wallop to flatten a Siberian forest area the size of a large city.

 

In December 2005 the NEO division (near earth object) changed its main ‘risk’ page to classify "Objects too small to result in heavy damage on the ground" as having "absolute magnitude > 25," which corresponds to perhaps 35 meters wide. And JPL two months earlier started flagging (with a blue background) risk-listed objects of an estimated diameter 50 meters or less as "not likely to cause significant damage in the event of an impact, although impact damage does depend heavily upon the specific (and usually unknown) physical properties of the object in question."

 

Small asteroids that come close enough to Earth to be seen have significant potential for scientific study today, and for exploration and exploitation in the future. They present a sampling of distant asteroid populations and a few may be remnants of the event that created the Earth-Moon system.

 

Some of these objects are discovered while close to Earth moving across the sky quite quickly, when they are called "FMOs" or "VFMOs" (very fast moving objects). The discovery and follow-up tracking of asteroids with represents some of the most difficult and very best observing work being done today by amateur and professional astronomers around the world.

 

________________________ 

 

 

ECM/ECTV Needs Help With Site

 

I’m looking for help in two areas. Area One: I’m in need of a seasoned webmaster who knows all the tricks for Google placement as well as other search engines. Also has a good working knowledge of software such as: 1) Plesk control panel  2) PerlDesk  3) aMember  4) Artman (Article Manager)  5) Set up audio and video files  6) Create a user friendly on-site search engine  7) Knows multiple languages php, cgi, mySQL etc. Our goal is to stream line all functions to minimize your time needed so we can meet our very tight budget. Please send your email to earthchanges@earthlink.net and put “Webmaster” in the subject box.

 

Area Two: I am looking for three ‘volunteers’ who would be willing to search and post breaking news articles as part of our team. Our software system is set up to make this a relatively simply task. What is most important is your time available to search and post articles through the week. You will need an up-to-date browser, also software which can size photos and graphics. Because of our user friendly software, your computer skills need to be just a bit over average. So if you are retired, at home mom or dad, need a worthwhile hobby send me an email and I will train you personally. I’m especially interested in those who have been following ECM/ECTV for some time and have a very good sense of what I prefer for news items. Please send your email to earthchanges@earthlink.net and put “Volunteer” in the subject box.

 

_________________________

 

 

Mount St. Helens Update

 

A recent rise in earthquake activity at Mount St. Helens has caught the attention of geologist, seismologist, and volcanologist. Early this morning at 5:31:45 AM (Pacific) a magnitude 3.6 quake hit the mountain. The day before a 2.9 mag., and the day before this a 3.0 mag. quake hit. Growth of the new lava dome inside the crater of Mount St. Helens continues, accompanied by low emissions of steam and volcanic gases, and minor production of ash.

 

During such eruptions, changes in the level of activity can occur over days to months. The eruption could intensify suddenly or with little warning and produce explosions that cause hazardous conditions within several miles of the crater and farther downwind. Small Lahars could suddenly descend the Toutle River if triggered by heavy rain or by interaction of hot rocks with snow and ice.

 

Potential ash hazards: Wind forecasts from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), coupled with eruption models, show that any ash clouds rising above the crater rim today would drift eastward to southeastward. Potential ash hazards to aviation: Under current eruptive conditions, small, short-lived explosions may produce ash clouds that exceed 30,000 feet in altitude. Ash from such events can travel 100 miles or more downwind.

 

Yellowstone Super-Volcano

 

The latest readings in the greater Yellowstone area show as nominal. You can view recent seismic activity at the link below.

Yellowstone: http://www.seis.utah.edu/req2webdir/recenteqs/Quakes/quakes0.html

 

Tonight: Jim Berkland, Geologist (retired) will be my guest “live” on the Earth Changes Media ‘Radio Hour’. The show is free to all and airs from 9 PM to 10 PM (Pacific). Simple go to the ECTV site and click on “Listen Live”.

 

______________________

 

 

ANNOUNCEMENT:

 

I will be presenting detailed information on ‘preparing for the coming earth changes’ at cities around the nation. This will include a step-by-step handout for you to take home. I will also present the latest information, which includes a demonstration, on how magnetic flux has a direct affect on humans. We are coming into “cycle 24” which was predicted “live on ECM Radio Hour” by NASA, stating cycle 24 will be up to 50% stronger than ‘cycle 23’ in which we witnessed the largest solar flare ever recorded. This means larger earth changing events in the way of earthquakes, volcanoes, hurricanes, and various storms. But it also means we will be bombarded with charged particles via severe geomagnetic storms from the Sun.

 

Contact us at earthchanges@earthlink.net to have this 2 or 4 hour presentation in your area.

 

A unique and special attraction will also be presented at selected venues. I will show “live footage” of the Mayan Sacred Fire Ceremony while on location at a recently discovered Mayan temple which sits on the Belize – Guatemala border. I will discuss what Mayan elder Carlos Barrios stated in our October 2005 interview. “First there was water, then there was air, then there will be dirt (earth), then there will come fire”. (Carlos Barrios)

 

 

Current ECM Scheduled 2006 Presentations:

 

 

- August 06' – Will be in Bulgaria

 

- September 9,10thGreenville, NC   (Kimah Healing Arts Center)  

Website: http://www.kimah.net/

 

- October 8,9th - Taos, NM   (Sagebrush Inn)

Website: http://celestialclock.com/contact.htm

 

- October 21,22ndAtlanta, GA  (Oracle 20-20 Magazine)

Website:  http://www.oracle20-20.com/

 

 

____________________________

 

Note: If you are receiving two newsletters which are in different formats, pick the one you wish to discontinue, scroll to the bottom and click “unsubscribe”. This will leave you with the one format you desire.

 

 __________________________ 

 

 

Earth Changes Media 'Radio Hour'

Every Tuesday and Thursday from 9 PM to 10 PM (Pacific) 

 

 

 

 

 Thursday July 20thDr. Tom Van Flandern, former Chief of the Celestial Mechanics Branch of the US Naval Observatory for 20 years, and JPL contractor. Dr. Van Flandern is the founder of Meta Research, Inc., a scientific non- profit corporation run by a 7-member board of directors. We will discuss the latest release on “Deep Impact”.

 

Dr. Van Flandern Website: http://metaresearch.org/

 

 

Tuesday July 25th- Jim Berkland – Geologist (retired) – Recently Jim announced in his monthly newsletter which was released weeks ago, to expect a major quake during his ‘seismic window’ which was July 10-17. We will discuss his hit and what his next window tells us. Website: http://www.syzygyjob.com/

 

 

Thursday July 27thAdam Rubel – Co-founder of Saq-Be’; an institution for Mayan and Indigenous Spiritual Studies. Adam has recently been in communication with Mayan Elders including Carlos Barrios. We will discuss the latest wisdom brought forth telling of our current times, and upcoming events. Website: http://www.sacredroad.org/

 

 

_____________________________

 

 

'Solar Rain' Workshop Tour Information

 

 

Mitch Battros produces a bi-weekly radio show titled “Earth Changes Radio Hour”. He began in television in April 1995 and continued until August 2002 at which time he switched to radio and can be heard world wide. He is the author of “Solar Rain” (The Earth Changes Have Begun) addressing the Sun – Earth Connection and its effect on weather and humans. He is a licensed mental health therapist specializing in PTSD (trauma resolution). He is a member of the Red Cross Disaster Team mental health unit. Mitch works with the King Co. Emergency Management Office as a field trainer, and is a licensed N.A.D.A. acupuncturist.

 

To make arrangements for Mitch Battros to present this fascinating and informative presentation, send an email to: earthchanges@earthlink.net

 

 Act now to ensure your best dates. Now scheduling for July – December 2006.

 

   

 

 ___________________________

 

 

   ECM/ECTV Supportive Links

 

 

Order ‘Solar Rain’ Book: https:/www.earthchangestv.com/store/product_info.php?products_id=28

 

Subscribe to ECTV- Full Access: http://www.earthchangestv.com/amember/signup.php

 

Receive Free ECTV Newsletter: http://www.earthchangestv.com/newsletter.php

 

Photo Gallery: http://www.earthchangestv.com/gallery

 

About Mitch: http://www.earthchangestv.com/aboutmitch.php

 

Survival Tips: http://www.earthchangestv.com/survival/index.php

 

 

Mitch Battros
Producer – Earth Changes TV

Author "Solar Rain"
http://www.earthchangestv.com/

 

 

 


 

 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Click here to unsubscribe.

 

 


7.28.2006Asteroid/Comet Connection banner logo

Earth's Busy Neighborhood
   ACC's Small Object 7-Day Report  
A semi-automated report compiled on 25 July 2006 at 1507 UTC
There are 6 small asteroids reported in the last 216 hours, during which 5 were newly discovered.
Currently 1075 NEAs are listed with H>22.0 by JPL and/or the MPC (894 are listed as such by both).

[ news | objects by size | object index alpha/cross-ref | 48 Hours | viewing | weekly ]
Editor's note:  As asteroids go, "small" is defined as having an absolute magnitude (brightness) calculated at greater than H=22.0, which converts very roughly to a diameter under 135 meters. No matter how close they come to the Earth, the astronomical community does not classify such objects as "potentially hazardous." However, as demonstrated by the mile wide (1.6 km.) Barringer Crater in Arizona, blasted out by a "small" asteroid some 50,000 years ago, there are asteroids too small to be labeled "potentially hazardous" that actually could cause severe local damage. These are sometimes called "Tunguska-class objects" (TCOs), after the 1908 event probably caused by a comet fragment or asteroid too small to be classified today as hazardous but packing enough wallop to flatten a Siberian forest area the size of a large city.
    NEODyS in December 2005 changed its main Risk page to classify "Objects too small to result in heavy damage on the ground" as having "absolute magnitude > 25," which corresponds to perhaps 35 meters wide. And JPL two months earlier started flagging (with a blue background) risk-listed objects of "Estimated diameter 50 meters or less" as "not likely to cause significant damage in the event of an impact, although impact damage does depend heavily upon the specific (and usually unknown) physical properties of the object in question."
    Small asteroids that come close enough to Earth to be seen have significant potential for scientific study today, and for exploration and exploitation in the future. They present a sampling of distant asteroid populations and a few may be remnants of the event that created the Earth-Moon system.
    Some of these objects are discovered while close to Earth moving across the sky quite quickly, when they are called "FMOs" or "VFMOs" (very fast moving objects). The discovery and follow-up tracking of asteroids with H>22.0 represents some of the most difficult and very best observing work being done today by amateur and professional astronomers around the world, and the page you are reading is dedicated to recognizing their ongoing successes.

 
Small Object News (newest items first) [ object listings | index | 48 Hours | viewing | weekly | top ]
 

Object Listings -- smallest objects first [ Alpha Index | 48 Hours | top ]
2006 OK3 (K06O03K) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 13 meters per JPL H=27.06, MPC H=27.1 This object was listed from 22 until 23 July 2006 as an impact risk. JPL classifies 2006 OK3 as an Apollo and calculates an Earth MOID of 0.000834 AU (0.32 LD), and reports this object passed Earth at 0.7 lunar distances (LD) on 23 July 2006 at 1044 UT. Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPECs 2006-O22, 2006-O26, and 2006-O37: Siding Spring Survey (SSS) [E12] 2006-07-22 1414-1545, 26 pos. in MPEC 2006-O22, discovery (*) 2006-07-22 1939-1940, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O22, confirmation CEAMIG-REA [I77] 2006-07-23 0048-0054, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O26, follow-up Great Shefford Obs. [J95] 2006-07-23 0149-0155, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O26, follow-up Mt. Lemmon Survey (MLS) [G96] 2006-07-23 0546-0700, 16 pos. in MPEC 2006-O37, follow-up 2006-07-23 0818-0942, 16 pos. in MPEC 2006-O37, follow-up Farpoint Obs. [734] 2006-07-23 0715-0729, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O37, follow-up 2006 OB7 (K06O07B) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 54 meters per MPC H=24.0 JPL reports this object passes Earth at 13.2 LD on 25 July 2006. The MPC reports this object has an Earth MOID of 0.0310 AU (12.1 LD) Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPEC 2006-O40: LINEAR [704] 2006-07-24 0522-0622, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O40, discovery (*) Great Shefford Obs. [J95] 2006-07-24 2324-2327, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O40, confirmation McCarthy Obs. [932] 2006-07-25 0301-0313, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O40, confirmation Farpoint Obs. [734] 2006-07-25 0347-0403, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O40, confirmation Mt. Lemmon Survey (MLS) [G96] 2006-07-25 0543-0609, 4 pos. in MPEC 2006-O40, confirmation Mt. John Obs. [474] 2006-07-25 0935-0939, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O40, confirmation 2006 OY4 (K06O04Y) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 67 meters per JPL H=23.53, MPC H=23.5 JPL classifies 2006 OY4 as an Amor and calculates an Earth MOID of 0.087408 AU (34.01 LD), and reports this object will pass Earth at 35.3 LD on 30 July 2006. Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPEC 2006-O28: Siding Spring Survey (SSS) [E12] 2006-07-20 1428-1525, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O28, discovery (*) 2006-07-20 1648-1756, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O28, confirmation 2006-07-22 1414-1436, 17 pos. in MPEC 2006-O28, confirmation CEAMIG-REA [I77] 2006-07-22 0349-0356, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O28, confirmation 2006 OC7 (K06O07C) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 93 meters per MPC H=22.8 JPL reports this object passed Earth at 18.2 LD on 19 July 2006. The MPC reports this object has an Earth MOID of 0.0404 AU (15.7 LD) Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPEC 2006-O41: LINEAR [704] 2006-07-24 0525-0629, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, discovery (*) Great Shefford Obs. [J95] 2006-07-25 0029-0033, 4 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, confirmation Eschenberg Obs. [151] 2006-07-25 0107-0110, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, confirmation CEAMIG-REA [I77] 2006-07-25 0130-0133, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, confirmation McCarthy Obs. [932] 2006-07-25 0439-0445, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, confirmation Farpoint Obs. [734] 2006-07-25 0456-0510, 4 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, confirmation Mt. Lemmon Survey (MLS) [G96] 2006-07-25 0842-0843, 2 pos. in MPEC 2006-O41, confirmation 2006 MB (K06M00B) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 105 meters per JPL H=22.55, MPC H=22.5 JPL classifies 2006 MB as an Amor and calculates an Earth MOID of 0.061231 AU (23.83 LD), and reports this object passed Earth at 27.2 LD on 4 June 2006. Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPEC 2006-O02: Andrushivka Obs. [A50] 2006-07-04 2236-2243, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O02, follow-up See also information from the week ending 16 July 2006. 2006 OA1 (K06O01A) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 118 meters per JPL H=22.29, MPC H=22.3 JPL classifies 2006 OA1 as an Apollo and calculates an Earth MOID of 0.099767 AU (38.82 LD). Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPEC 2006-O08: Siding Spring Survey (SSS) [E12] 2006-07-18 1317-1401, 4 pos. in MPEC 2006-O08, discovery (*) 2006-07-18 1517-1724, 8 pos. in MPEC 2006-O08, confirmation 2006-07-18 1907-1930, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O08, confirmation 2006-07-19 1624-1639, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O08, confirmation 2006-07-20 1536-1553, 4 pos. in MPEC 2006-O08, confirmation 2004 XP14 (K04X14P) [ JPL Orbit Viewer | NEODyS object home | news | viewing | index | top ]
Size estimate: 467 meters per JPL H=19.30, MPC H=19.4 -- not small This object was listed from 11 Dec. 2004 until 17 March 2005 as an impact risk. JPL classifies 2004 XP14 as an Apollo and calculates an Earth MOID of 0.002495 AU (0.97 LD), and reports this object passed Earth at 1.1 LD on 3 July 2006 at 0426 UT. Observations are reported from the following observatories in MPECs 2006-O02, 2006-O04, 2006-O05, 2006-O06, 2006-O11, 2006-O35, 2006-O37, and 2006-O39: Crimean Astrophysical Obs. [095] 2006-07-03 1831-1854, 27 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up 2006-07-03 2031-2058, 41 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up 2006-07-03 2232-2254, 34 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up 2006-07-04 0034-0106, 47 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up 2006-07-04 2341-2355, 21 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up Kiev comet station [585] 2006-07-03 2119-0002, 9 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up Schiaparelli Obs. [204] 2006-07-10 2330-0038, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O02, follow-up Petit Jean Mountain South Obs. [H45] 2006-07-16 0626-0643, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O02, follow-up 2006-07-17 0527-0540, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up 2006-07-18 0417-0430, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O05, follow-up 2006-07-19 0533-0557, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O06, follow-up 2006-07-23 0437-0452, 7 pos. in MPEC 2006-O37, follow-up 2006-07-24 0415-0427, 6 pos. in MPEC 2006-O39, follow-up Wildberg Obs. [198] 2006-07-16 2117-2135, 4 pos. in MPEC 2006-O02, follow-up LINEAR [704] 2006-07-17 0515-0614, 5 pos. in MPEC 2006-O04, follow-up Peschiera del Garda Obs. [A53] 2006-07-17 2143-2204, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O35, follow-up Castelmartini Obs. [160] 2006-07-18 2252-2303, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O11, follow-up Tentlingen Obs. [A16] 2006-07-19 2138-2213, 2 pos. in MPEC 2006-O11, follow-up Tweenhills Obs. [J68] 2006-07-24 2230-0016, 3 pos. in MPEC 2006-O39, follow-up
48 Hours [ Objects Listings (size order) | Object Index (alpha/xref) | top ]
Observations of four small objects were reported during the last 48 hours: 2004 XP14, 2006 OB7, 2006 OC7 & 2006 OK3 in MPECs: 2006-O37 time-stamped 2006 July 24, 06:06 UT - Daily Orbit Update 2006-O39 time-stamped 2006 July 25, 06:06 UT - Daily Orbit Update 2006-O40 time-stamped 2006 July 25, 10:02 UT - 2006 OB7 2006-O41 time-stamped 2006 July 25, 10:04 UT - 2006 OC7 Date & times for other sources that were parsed to compile this page: JPL Close Approaches, downloaded at 2006 July 25, 1457 UTC JPL NEO Orbital Elements, downloaded at 2006 July 24, 1409 UTC Lowell Observatory Orbit intersections, time-stamped 2006 Jul 24 1928:01 UTC MPC NEA.DAT from MPC mirror, downloaded at 2006 July 24, 1403 UTC Risk monitoring sites, as of A/CC's check at 2006 July 25, 1427 UTC (see CRT page) Some observation sets have MPEC codes in parentheses, such as (*) denoting discovery.
Viewing Opportunities for Small Objects [ news | size order | alpha order | top ]
This compilation shows 11 small objects as being currently in view, including 6 not reported in the last seven days. Viewing by date order - see this list also by designation order or ephemerides form Object View until MOID AU Dia H Arc Notes (calc date) ---------- ---------- -------- --- ----- --- - ----------------------- 2006 KJ89 2006-07-28 0.092211 58 23.85 7 - past obs. - (1 July) 2006 MB 2006-07-31 0.061231 105 22.55 28 - (16 July) 2006 KM89 2006-08-01 0.146410 62 23.67 22 - past obs. - (21 June) 2006 OA1 2006-08-09 0.099767 118 22.29 2 - (20 July) 2006 OB7 2006-08-26 0.0310 54 24.0 1 - (25 July) 2006 MH10 2006-09-01 0.124765 122 22.22 23 - past obs. - (16 July) 2006 KK103 2006-09-01 0.139955 110 22.44 50 - past obs. - (16 July) 2006 OC7 2006-09-07 0.0404 93 22.8 1 - (25 July) 1999 LK1 2006-09-11 0.027549 128 22.11 14 - faint recov. poss. - (30 April) 2006 OY4 2006-10-03 0.087408 67 23.53 2 - (23 July) 1998 HG49 2006-12-21 0.076404 141 21.91 3op - "only 1 night" - past obs. - (16 July) Viewing by designation order - see also Viewing by date order or ephemerides form Object View until MOID AU Dia H Arc Notes (calc date) ---------- ---------- -------- --- ----- --- - ----------------------- 2006 OC7 2006-09-07 0.0404 93 22.8 1 - (25 July) 2006 OB7 2006-08-26 0.0310 54 24.0 1 - (25 July) 2006 OY4 2006-10-03 0.087408 67 23.53 2 - (23 July) 2006 OA1 2006-08-09 0.099767 118 22.29 2 - (20 July) 2006 MH10 2006-09-01 0.124765 122 22.22 23 - past obs. - (16 July) 2006 MB 2006-07-31 0.061231 105 22.55 28 - (16 July) 2006 KK103 2006-09-01 0.139955 110 22.44 50 - past obs. - (16 July) 2006 KM89 2006-08-01 0.146410 62 23.67 22 - past obs. - (21 June) 2006 KJ89 2006-07-28 0.092211 58 23.85 7 - past obs. - (1 July) 1999 LK1 2006-09-11 0.027549 128 22.11 14 - faint recov. poss. - (30 April) 1998 HG49 2006-12-21 0.076404 141 21.91 3op - "only 1 night" - past obs. - (16 July) Out-of-view date based on MPES solar elongation <40° and/or magnitude V>22.0 at 1200 UT geocentric. (Not factored in is any lunar interference with viewing.) Objects are linked in the left-most column only if observed in the last seven days, while objects with earlier small-object reporting are linked under "Notes." Diameter ("Dia") is in meters, a very rough estimate from brightness (H). Observing "Arc" is from MPES in days or number of oppositions. "In view" does not necessarily mean locatable for objects with short arcs in prior years and for which a large search or accidental rediscovery are the best hopes.
Small object observation cross index [ size order | 48 Hours | viewing | top ]
 
ObjectObserved by MPC code
2004 XP14095, 160, 198, 204, 585, 704, A16, A53, H45, J68
2006 MBA50
2006 OA1E12
2006 OB7474, 704, 734, 932, G96, J95
2006 OC7151, 704, 734, 932, G96, I77, J95
2006 OK3734, E12, G96, I77, J95
2006 OY4E12, I77
CodeObservatoryObjects Observed
095Crimean Astrophysical Obs.2004 XP14
151Eschenberg Obs.2006 OC7
160Castelmartini Obs.2004 XP14
198Wildberg Obs.2004 XP14
204Schiaparelli Obs.2004 XP14
474Mt. John Obs.2006 OB7
585Kiev comet station2004 XP14
704LINEAR2004 XP14, 2006 OB7, 2006 OC7
734Farpoint Obs.2006 OB7, 2006 OC7, 2006 OK3
932McCarthy Obs.2006 OB7, 2006 OC7
A16Tentlingen Obs.2004 XP14
A50Andrushivka Obs.2006 MB
A53Peschiera del Garda Obs.2004 XP14
E12Siding Spring Survey (SSS)2006 OA1, 2006 OK3, 2006 OY4
G96Mt. Lemmon Survey (MLS)2006 OB7, 2006 OC7, 2006 OK3
H45Petit Jean Mountain South Obs.2004 XP14
I77CEAMIG-REA2006 OC7, 2006 OK3, 2006 OY4
J68Tweenhills Obs.2004 XP14
J95Great Shefford Obs.2006 OB7, 2006 OC7, 2006 OK3

 

 

 

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