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Based on the International Space Science Institute - Beijing workshop, a new Topical Collection has been published in Sp...
04/12/2022

Based on the International Space Science Institute - Beijing workshop, a new Topical Collection has been published in Space Science Reviews:
"Oscillatory Processes in Solar and Stellar Coronae", eds. Valery M. Nakariakov, Dipankar Banerjee, Bo Li, Tongjiang Wang, Ivan Zimovets and Maurizio Falanga – #FreeAccess until 11 May 2022
https://www.springer.com/journal/11214/updates/20284958

Li, Zhao, Kang et al. "Academician Wen-Rui Hu (胡文瑞) — Eminent Pioneer and Prominent Leader of #Microgravity Science in C...
04/01/2022
Academician Wen-Rui Hu — Eminent Pioneer and Prominent Leader of Microgravity Science in China - Microgravity Science and Technology

Li, Zhao, Kang et al. "Academician Wen-Rui Hu (胡文瑞) — Eminent Pioneer and Prominent Leader of #Microgravity Science in China" https://doi.org/10.1007/s12217-022-09934-7.

Part of a collection in Microgravity Science and Technology dedicated to its long-term Editorial Board member: https://link.springer.com/collections/fchbabigib

In 2021, the scientific community celebrated the 85th anniversary of the Chinese scientist Academician Wen-Rui Hu. In addition to his innovative contributions to cosmic magnetohydrodynamics (MHD) during his early scientific career, he has initiated microgravity science research in China from the mid...

Petroff, E., Hessels, J.W.T. & Lorimer, D.R. (2022) Fast radio bursts at the dawn of the 2020s. Astron Astrophys Rev 30:...
03/30/2022
Fast radio bursts at the dawn of the 2020s - The Astronomy and Astrophysics Review

Petroff, E., Hessels, J.W.T. & Lorimer, D.R. (2022) Fast radio bursts at the dawn of the 2020s. Astron Astrophys Rev 30:2. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00159-022-00139-w

#OpenAccess #Review #FRBs #FastRadioBursts

Since the discovery of the first fast radio burst (FRB) in 2007, and their confirmation as an abundant extragalactic population in 2013, the study of these sources has expanded at an incredible rate. In our 2019 review on the subject, we presented a growing, but still mysterious, population of FRBs....

Alessandra Celletti, Giuseppe Pucacco & Tudor Vartolomei. "Proper elements for space debris". Celest Mech Dyn Astr 134, ...
03/18/2022
Proper elements for space debris - Celestial Mechanics and Dynamical Astronomy

Alessandra Celletti, Giuseppe Pucacco & Tudor Vartolomei. "Proper elements for space debris". Celest Mech Dyn Astr 134, 11 (2022). https://doi.org/10.1007/s10569-022-10064-w #OpenAccess Università di Roma Tor Vergata

Proper elements are quasi-invariants of a Hamiltonian system, obtained through a normalization procedure. Proper elements have been successfully used to identify families of asteroids, sharing the same dynamical properties. We show that proper elements can also be used within space debris dynamics t...

Astrodynamics – Special Issue on Entry, Descent, and Landing of Tianwen China First Mission to Mars Open Access: https:/...
03/10/2022

Astrodynamics – Special Issue on Entry, Descent, and Landing of Tianwen China First Mission to Mars

Open Access: https://link.springer.com/journal/42064/volumes-and-issues/6-1

This special issue collects seven papers, ranging from entry, descent, and landing GNC system design to the descent trajectory reconstruction, from aerodynamic design to the Martian atmosphere reconstruction, etc. All authors are from the Tianwen-1 mission team. The latest results and key techniques to guarantee the up-to-date success of the mission are reported by focusing on the astrodynamics part of the mission.

The Emirates Mars Mission (Hope Mars Mission) – Edited by David Brain and Sarah Yousef Al Amiri, a collection of five #O...
03/07/2022

The Emirates Mars Mission (Hope Mars Mission) –
Edited by David Brain and Sarah Yousef Al Amiri, a collection of five #OpenAccess articles covering and reviewing the mission design and development has now been published in Space Science Reviews: https://springer.com/journal/11214/updates/20197060

Congrats as well on behalf of Springer to our long-time Associate Editor of the journal Celestial Mechanics and Dynamica...
03/02/2022
Alfriend receives prestigious award in astronautics

Congrats as well on behalf of Springer to our long-time Associate Editor of the journal Celestial Mechanics and Dynamical Astronomy and former Editor-in-Chief of the American Astronautical Society's Journal of the Astronautical Sciences!

Dr. Terry Alfriend is the 2022 recipient of the Goddard Astronautics Award, one of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics’ most prestigious awards. He is recognized for his contributions in the fields of orbital mechanics and space situational awareness.

Marcel Egli from the Lucerne University of Applied Sciences and Arts has joined the Editorial Board of the journal Micro...
03/01/2022

Marcel Egli from the Lucerne University of Applied Sciences and Arts has joined the Editorial Board of the journal Microgravity and Science Technology. After serving for more than 10 years, Associate Editor Ruth Hemmersbach will resign from active duties in April 2022 – but will continue to support the journal as Advisory Board member.

Welcome Marcel Egli and thanks for your service Ruth Hemmersbach!

https://www.springer.com/journal/12217/updates/20176576

SpringerMaterials is the largest curated materials science database in the world. Sign up for our webinar and discover:•...
02/24/2022

SpringerMaterials is the largest curated materials science database in the world. Sign up for our webinar and discover:

• What SpringerMaterials is and how it can support your research
• How to find materials' properties data using SpringerMaterials
• Practical examples

http://ow.ly/iFr150I3CE9

The collection "Unexplained Spectral Phenomena in the ISM", with esteemed Guest Editor Prof. Sun Kwok, is now complete! ...
02/11/2022

The collection "Unexplained Spectral Phenomena in the ISM", with esteemed Guest Editor Prof. Sun Kwok, is now complete! Free access until April 10th:
https://springer.com/journal/10509/updates/19386234
#space #interstellar #ISM
University of British Columbia The University of Hong Kong - HKU - 香港大學

February is here already, but maybe there is still time for a 2021 Astronomy and Planetary Science recap. Check out the ...
02/04/2022

February is here already, but maybe there is still time for a 2021 Astronomy and Planetary Science recap. Check out the highlights and insights especially prepared by our editorial team https://springernature.com/de/researchers/campaigns/highlights/astronomy
#astronomy #astrophysics #planetaryscience

In the wake of several groundbreaking discoveries in black hole physics and the well-deserved 2020 Nobel Prize for the same, it seemed that the year 2021 had very large shoes to fill. Yet even in the face of the ongoing pandemic, the community carried on, achieving by all standards an incredible year of advancements in astronomy and space exploration.

Back in 2019, the Event Horizon Telescope (EHT) collaboration stunned the world with the first ever image of a black hole at the center of the M87 galaxy. In March 2021, the EHT set the astronomy community abuzz once again when it revealed the structure of magnetic fields around the black hole.

The EHT is joined by many other telescopes and collaborations seeking to push the resolution of astronomical observations. In July 2021, the Atacama Large Millimetre/submillimeter Array (ALMA) progressed in its efforts to study the intricate processes of planet formation, when it showed the first clear detection of a moon-forming disc around an exoplanet. And in a June 2021 Nature paper, the mysterious dimming of Betelgeuse was finally solved with the help of observations from ground-based telescopes. The cause? A dusty veil shading the star.

Tragically, in December 2020 we witnessed the collapse of the iconic Arecibo Observatory. But there are some silver linings to be found! Just a few months later in March 2021, China’s Five-hundred-meter Aperture Spherical Telescope (FAST)—the world’s largest radio telescope—was opened to the international community.

Journeying beyond the ground, 2021 was filled with anticipation surrounding the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), which was planned to launch at the end of the year. The JWST promises to revolutionize several fields across astronomy and cosmology, ranging from characterizing exoplanets’ atmospheres to observing the formation of the first galaxies. On the topic of exoplanetary research, other exciting space telescope projects are underway, to be launched over the next eight years. For instance, ESA’s Plato (PLAnetary Transits and Oscillations of stars mission) and Ariel (Atmospheric Remote-Sensing Infrared Exoplanet Large-survey mission) aim to study terrestrial planets within the habitable zone of Sun-like stars and perform a chemical sensus of their atmospheres. Read our special issues on Ariel in the Experimental Astronomy journal: Ariel and Ariel Phase B.

Within our own Solar System, all eyes were turned to Mars. Three groundbreaking missions that set out to the red planet in 2020 reached their destination in early 2021. With the Mars 2020 mission, NASA made history by flying the first robotic helicopter, Ingenuity, on another planet, and deploying its new rover Perseverance. China and the United Arab Emirates also reached Mars with Tianwen-1’s Zhurong rover and the Hope orbiter, respectively. Learn more about these missions with our Topical Collections on Mars 2020, Tianwen-1 and Hope.

Of course, Mars is not the only planet in the spotlight. In June 2021, NASA announced that it has selected two missions, DAVINCI+ and VERITAS, to travel to Venus, with the goal of understanding the history of the inferno-like nearest planetary neighbor to the Earth. Then in October 2021, the ESA/JAXA BepiColombo mission captured its first views of Mercury when it swooped past the planet in a close gravity assist flyby. Learn more in “The BepiColombo mission to Mercury” Topical Collection in the Space Science Reviews journal.

Closer to home in December 2020, China’s Chang'e-5 mission brought back lunar samples from our own Moon for the first time since 1976! In the not too distant future, there may be permanent bases on the Moon. This will involve not only technical challenges, but also social, psychological, ethical, and ecological challenges. This is discussed in our forthcoming book The Human Factor in the Settlement of the Moon. And for those interested in observing and learning more about the Moon from the ground, our book Luna Cognita may be a welcome resource.

Towards the end of our list of highlights, we’d like to mention more tentative, but nevertheless very exciting news: A group of authors reported on a signal in a dark matter detector that might possibly be caused by a dark energy particle produced in a strong magnetic field region of the Sun. If verified, this will be a major step in confirming the standard model of cosmology.

Finally, the Springer Astronomy editors would like to honour Dr. Cornelis "Kees" de Jager, who passed away just weeks after celebrating his 100th birthday in May 2021. He is the founding editor of the journals Solar Physics and Space Science Reviews as well as the book series Astrophysics and Space Science Library. The Kees de Jager Prize is awarded annually by Springer Nature to the best article in the journal Solar Physics. In 2021, it was awarded to Anthony R. Yeates (Durham University, UK).

Fábio Santos, Associate Editor, Journals

Hannah Kaufman, Associate Editor, Books

Ramon Khanna, Executive Editor, Books

Frank Schulz, Publishing Editor, Journals

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"Modified Gravity and Cosmology: An Update by the CANTATA Network", ed. by Emmanuel N. Saridakis, Ruth Lazkoz, Vincenzo Salzano, Paulo Vargas Moniz, Salvatore Capozziello, Jose Beltrán Jiménez, Mariafelicia De Laurentis, Gonzalo J. Olmo (Springer 2021) https://link.springer.com/book/10.1007/978-3-030-83715-0 COST - European Cooperation in Science and Technology Springer Astronomy
I would like to introduce an online free course of "Cosmology" by SISSA scientists & collaborators as lecturers. Target: University/Master/PhD students , Young Postdocs/secondary school teachers and any researcher entering this beautiful discipline.Feel free to indicate it to students and colleagues. LINK TO the COURSE https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLe9EzUPIhHubf_m-F7eK10t7A4MIg4fIu
January 01, 2021 was a historic day for the African Union, marking the commencement of the African Continental Free Trade Area (AfCFTA). The latest ESPI #Springer book series "Space Supporting Africa" edited by ESPI's Dr. Annette Froehlich seconded by German Aerospace Center, DLR, provides a comprehensive analysis of different approaches taken by emerging #African space faring countries. Space Supporting Africa Volume 1 is available at https://lnkd.in/dwZVfMt Springer Law Bundesministerium für Wirtschaft und Energie Springer Engineering Springer Astronomy
A New World & Universe to Explore Alone: You are aware that in the research activities of space science and creation mystery there is no need for an academic or university higher degree. In this regard in the past history the names of philosophers are recorded who have contributed something new for mankind of the world but they did not attain academic education of their own. Yet! Alfred Nobel says that- Present time needs Higher Education for Nobel Prize in Physics. A New Universe to Explore: See into following below in the link page: Sketch of the Universe & History of famous scientists Galileo, Einstein, Hawking, Darwin and Hubble & James Peebles- in PDF URLs version: In order of merit found realism- Who is the rightly one for World frontier & Higher Degrees of World fore-knowledge of philosophy of faculty of sciences, astronomy, astrophysics & Cosmology with Infinite and Infinitesimal! https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/new-universe-explore-alone-shahidur-rahman-sikder/?published=t A New World to Explore: Albert Einstein's comment was right, “Science without religion is lame and religion without science is blind”. In my research result- now I can take the resolution that- “Science with religion is natural and religion with science is vision”. See importance- Religious are a Religion a Nation at: bit.ly/38aieqE World-wide I am seeking who can give me strictly the right note on the thesis?
Awesome! ✨✨🚀
Yo creo
Pretty sure I imaged Sirius B in my Tak-Mewlon 250 on 12/26/13 at prime focus. Suspected Sirius B, the Pup, is at 4 o'clock. Noticed it while going through astropics for my forthcoming Springer Astronomy astrophotography book. Almost all of the camera and telescope astropics were taken with the Mewlon and Nikon DSLRs.
Ebb and flow - the result of the rotation of the Earth and gyres Institute of Oceanology, RAS. https://vk.com/ioran Tides are not formed along the entire coast of the seas and oceans, but only on those coasts with a high speed of currents. And the higher the speed of currents along the coast, the higher the amplitude of the tidal wave. On those coasts where the speed of currents is 0 km / h, the amplitude of the tides is also 0 meters. The waters of the lakes, seas and oceans of the northern hemisphere rotate counterclockwise, and the waters of the southern hemisphere rotate clockwise, forming cyclonic gyres. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ocean_gyre As is known, everything that rotates, including the cycles, has the property of a gyroscope, to maintain the vertical position of the axis in space, regardless of the rotation of the Earth. If you look at the Earth from the side of the Sun, the gyres, rotating with the Earth, turn over twice a day, thanks to which the gyres precess (sway by 1-2 degrees) and reflect a tidal wave from themselves along the entire perimeter of the gyre. https://goo.gl/images/M4SJq8 http://goo.gl/AM5g1s The waters of the White Sea rotate counterclockwise, forming a huge gyroscope whirlwind, which precessing reflects the tidal wave along the entire perimeter of the White Sea. A similar pattern of tides is observed in all lakes, seas and oceans. White Sea. http://rivermaps.ru/doc/beloe/beloe-3.htm http://tapemark.narod.ru/more/22.png The waters of the Mediterranean Sea rotate counterclockwise, forming tides 10–15 cm high. In the Gulf of Gabes, off the coast of Tunisia, the height of the tides reaches three meters, and sometimes more, and this is considered one of the mysteries of nature. But at the same time, in the Gulf of Gabes, the cycle rotates, precessing reflecting an additional tidal wave. https://youtu.be/ihM1I5r_MUg The tidal wave in the Amazon River creates a huge planetary circulation with a diameter of several thousand km., Rotating between South America and North Africa, covering the mouth of the Amazon River. The pattern of movement of the tidal wave along the perimeter of the North Atlantic planetary circulation (according to satellite data). http://goo.gl/R1hx0H The length of the tidal wave depends on the diameter of the rotation. The height of the tidal wave depends on the rotation speed of the rotation, the orbital velocity of the Earth and the time of the rotation of the rotation (12 hours). A = V1 • V2 / t Where, A is the amplitude of the tidal wave (precession angle). V1 is the rotation speed of the rotation. V2 is the orbital velocity of the Earth. t is the time of the rollover of the cycle (12 hours). Table of tidal amplitude versus current velocity, on all coasts. 1 km / h - 1 meter. 5 km / h - 5 meter. 10 km / h - 10 meter. 15 km / h - 15 meter. The amplitude of the tides also depends on the size of the gyre, the amount of water under the gyre, the distance from the coast to the gyre, and the direction of the current (north, south, west, east). The number of tides per day depends on the Coriolis force created by the Sun, on the inclination of the Earth’s axis, time of year and time of day. This can be checked with the help of simple experience, if you rotate the globe around the axis and in orbit, entwined along the equator and the meridian with a polyethylene hose in which the fluid moves. The tidal cycle theory can be easily verified by linking the height of the tidal wave with the rotation speed of the gyre. From the height of tides, you can determine the speed of the current along the coast, based on the atlas of sea currents. ------------------- How to understand the fact that the amplitude of the tides in the Bay of Fundy yesterday was 6 meters, and today is 18 meters. What changes have occurred per day, for such a sharp jump. We have two possible answers. 1. For a day, the force of gravity increased three times. 2. During the day, the rotation speed of the rotation has increased three times. A record high tide in the Bay of Fundy - 21.6 meters - occurred only once in the entire history of observations, on the night of 4 to 5 October in 1869. On the night of 4 to 5 October in 1869, under the influence of the Saxby Gale cyclone, a record rainfall fell over the basins of rivers flowing into the Bay of Fundy (300 mm in one day), due to which waters from the Bay of Fundy poured into the Bay of Man and increased speed rotation cycle in the Gulf of Maine, three times. During the flood of the rivers flowing into the Bay of Fundy, the current speed in the north of the Gulf of Maine rises to 20 km / hour, as a result of which the height of the tides reaches 18 meters. During a drought over the basins of rivers flowing into the Bay of Fundy, the amplitude of the tides does not exceed three meters. And the most important question is why in the season of abnormally high tides in the Bay of Fundy, in other bays of the Northern Hemisphere, the amplitude of the tides does not increase? A similar pattern of abnormally high tides is observed in all the bays into which rivers flow. The real-time animation shows how the waters flowing into the Gulf of Maine from the Gulf of Fundy form a cycle that, precessing, reflects the tidal wave in the direction of the Gulf of Fundy. https://earth.nullschool.net/?fbclid=IwAR3fDQD_uF0xgVpETpxVzbrv2xxgzOR0UfAKIEFDHAKoC2jzE-Mpu1lIWMs#current/ocean/surface/currents/equirectangular=-65.27,44.29,3000/loc=-66.405,44.310 https://images.app.goo.gl/hAE4F7kyMQ1mhcAF9 Mezen Bay White Sea tide height reaches 10 m. https://earth.nullschool.net/?fbclid=IwAR245zpmdxn7SmOQdJ7qF9HhRn-54AYSZIChWmA6-0A2rXyJ9y2UivmtlZA#current/ocean/surface/currents/equirectangular=42.30,67.95,3000/loc=44.019,65.946 Tides - table. http://www.prilivy.com The discovery was published in the Russian-German scientific peer-reviewed journal “Eastern European Scientific Journal” No. 3/2015. Page 64. June http://www.auris-archiv.de/journal.html Scientific journal "NBICS-Science. Technologies" No. 4/2018. Page 104. (Nanotechnology Society of Russia). http://www.nanonewsnet.ru/news/2018/vyshel-chetvertyi-nomer-zhurnala-nbiks-naukatekhnologii Continuation, Mechanism of the vertical circulation of the waters of the World Ocean Forum Federal Target Program "World Ocean". http://okeany.com/forum/784.htm Forum Akademgorodok https://forum.academ.club/index.php?showtopic=1080971 French Maritime Forum (Discussion). http://forummarine.forumactif.com/t9357-le-flux-et-reflux-est-le-resultat-de-la-rotation-de-la-terre English forum. "Weather / Earth Sciences". https://www.wxforum.net/index.php?topic=35094.0 German Maritime Forum https://www.forum-marinearchiv.de/smf/index.php?topic=31488.0 ----------------------------------------------------- Criticism of the lunar theory of tides. Why in the equatorial zone the tidal wave height is three times lower than in temperate zones? According to the lunar theory of tides, the earth's crust rises and falls twice a day at a latitude of Moscow with an amplitude of about 20 cm, and the amplitude at the equator exceeds 50 cm (2.5 times more). Then why in the equatorial zone the amplitude of the tides ranges from 0 - 6 meters and in temperate zones from 0 - 18 meters? The highest tides on Earth are formed in the Bay of Fundy in North America - 18 m, at the mouth of the River Severn in England - 16 m, in the Bay of Mont Saint-Michel in France - 15 m, in the lips of the Sea of ​​Okhotsk, Penzhinskaya and Gizhiginskaya - 13 m , at Cape Nerpinsky in the Mezen Bay - 11 m. If it is logical to argue, at the equator the height of the tide should be 35 - 40 meters. Also, if the Bay of Fundy were located at the equator, the height of the tide would be about 45 meters. The whirlwind theory of tides explains this discrepancy by the absence of gyres, cyclones and anticyclones at the equator. For the formation of gyres, cyclones and anticyclones, the deflecting force of Coriolis is necessary. At the equator, the effect of the Coriolis force is minimal and in the temperate zones, maximum. https://qph.fs.quoracdn.net/main-qimg-a0730201f0f095995e9cc6c7c9875519 Information on tides in some ports of the world https://www.krugosvet.ru/enc/Earth_sciences/geografiya/PRILIVI_I_OTLIVI.html The tidal cycle theory can be easily verified by linking the height of the tidal wave with the rotational speed of the gyres. List of seas with an average rotational speed of gyres over 0.5 km / h, and an average tidal wave height of more than 5 cm. Irish Sea, North Sea, Barents Sea, Baffin Sea, White Sea, Bering Sea, Sea of ​​Okhotsk, Arabian Sea, Sargasovo Sea, Hudson Bay, Bay of Man, Alaska Bay, etc. List of seas with an average rotation speed of less than 0.5 km / h and an average tidal wave height of less than 5 cm: the Baltic Sea, Greenland Sea, Black Sea, Sea of ​​Azov, Chukchi Sea, Kara Sea, Laptev Sea, Red Sea, Marmara Sea , Caribbean Sea, Sea of ​​Japan, Gulf of Mexico, etc. Note: the height of the tidal wave (soliton) and the amplitude of the ebb and flow are not the same. https://simple.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_seas Sea of ​​the USSR http://tapemark.narod.ru/more/ ---------------- According to the Static Theory of Tides, the "Moon Tidal Wave" moves from east to west at a speed of 1600 km / hour, skirting the Earth in 24 hours, rubbing the ocean floor and filling only the eastern shores of the continents. But after centuries it was discovered. 1. What does the "Moon tidal wave" flood both the western and southern and northern shores of the continents? 2. That the speed of the tidal wave of 1600 km / h is destructive for both the continents and the marine fauna? 3. What is at the same time across the globe, there are not two tidal humps, but more than a hundred, regardless of the location of the moon? 4. That abnormally high tides for some reason are formed in semi-closed bays, where there is no direct access to the tidal wave. And in the bays open to a tidal wave, tides or not at all, or are they small? https://youtu.be/NqDEaFjIXPw Later, a dynamic model of tides was proposed, allowing for a lag (up to 800 km / h) and tidal-hump turns due to friction on the ocean floor. And to show the magnitude of the backlog of the hump, they introduced an application clock (from 0 to 12). http://ffden-2.phys.uaf.edu/645fall2003_web.dir/Ellie_Boyce/dynamic.htm But the dynamic model of tides does not answer all the questions posed. 1. While the tidal wave makes one revolution around the Earth, the Moon makes two turns, how is the gravitational connection between the Moon and the tidal hump carried out? 2. In order for the "Moon tidal hump" to exist, the heterogeneity of the gravitational field is necessary, and for this, the Moon must be constantly above the hump, otherwise the hump will collapse? 3. If the applied hour is zero, it means that the friction of the tidal wave against the ocean floor is absent, and the wave speed is 1600 km / h, and if the applied hour is 12, it means that the friction reduced the speed of the tidal wave to 800 km / h . Why, in one region there is friction of a tidal wave against the ocean floor, and in another region there isn’t? 4. If the moon created a tidal hump on the Earth, it would not be an ellipse, but a drop. (Gravitational force is added, not compensated)? 5. Tidal waves are synchronized with the daily rotation of the earth and are 50 minutes daily behind. The moon is not synchronized with tidal waves. (The moon is one, and there are hundreds of tidal waves on Earth)? 6. It is believed that the cause of the second moon hump is the barycenter. And what is the cause of the second solar hump? 7. Why high tides are formed not in the new moon, but on the third day after the new moon. (On the third day after the new moon, the Earth's orbital velocity is maximal)? 8. How does the current of the western winds manage to move from west to east, at a speed of 5 km / h, rubbing the ocean floor, while the tidal wave flows from east to west at a speed of 800km / h, rubbing the ocean floor? 9. As the tidal forces of the earth stopped the rotation of the moon, if the side of the moon facing the earth is concave, and the reverse side of the moon is convex. Laser altimeters of the Apollo-15, -17 spacecraft showed that the visible side of the moon lies below the average level, and the invisible side lies above it? 10. In cosmonautics, this is already a proven fact that the area of ​​attraction of the moon is limited to 10 thousand kilometers from the surface of the moon, artificial satellites of the moon with a radius of the orbit of more than 10 thousand km. break out of orbit? 11. Why do tidal waves move strictly along the perimeter of lakes, seas and oceans, and not from east to west, following the moon? 12. Amphidromic point - the center of the cycle https://ru.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Amphidromicheskaya_tochka is it a point in the ocean, where the amplitude of the tidal wave is zero, does the tidal wave “go around” this point around clockwise or counterclockwise? 13. Why are tides on the northern and southern coasts of the seas and oceans three times higher than on the eastern and western coasts, but it should be the other way around? 14. It is believed that abnormally high spring “Tides of the century” with an amplitude of 15 meters in the Gulf of Saint-Malo are formed during the parade of planets, then why there are no abnormally high “Tides of the century” in other bays of the Northern Hemisphere during the parade of planets. Moreover, in some bays of the Northern Hemisphere during the parade of the planets abnormally low “Tides of the Century” occur. (Bay of Fundy, Ungava Bay, Mezen Bay, Penzhinskaya Bay, etc.)? 15. How to explain the fact that in the port of Freemantle in southwestern Australia, the tides of the year are significant and then disappear. Once a year, in the delta of the Northern Dvina, during the spring floods, the ebb and flow of the mysteriously disappear for several days, sometimes for a week, and this is considered one of the mysteries of nature? 16. Why in the White Sea tides are 100 times higher than in the Baltic Sea. The height of the tides in the White Sea is 10 meters, and in the Baltic 10 cm? 17. Why, during droughts, over the basins of the rivers flowing into the White Sea, anomalously low tides are formed? 18. On which theory did the Chinese tidal calendar of 1100 rely? The editorial staff is ready to withdraw the article if an objective critical review is written. Scientific journal "NBICS-Science. Technologies" http://www.rusnor.org/pubs/articles/15638.htm Rule of revocation (retraction) of the article from publication https://rasep.ru/sovet-po-etike/pravilo-otzyva-retragirovaniya-stati-ot-publikatsii