By A. K. Oppenheim
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And Alksne, A. , Solar-wind flow past objects in the solar system, in Annual Solution for solar wind flow past the earth's magnetosphere 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 35 Review of Fluid Mechanics, M. D. Van Dyke, W. G. Vincenti, and J. V. ), Vol. 2, pp. 313-354, Annual Review, Palo Alto, Calif. (1970). Fairfield, D. , Average and unusual locations of the Earth's magnetopause and bow shock, J. Geophys. Res. 76, 6700-6716 (1971). , Hedgecock, P. , Sear, J. , Observations of Earth's bow shock for low Mach numbers, Planet.
11) was taken about 2 sec after ignition of the shaped charge. At this altitude the atmosphere was still so dense (n =5x 10 9 cm 3) that the vapor jet had not become optically thin before thermalization by collisions. 2 could be determined. All quantities, however, were in satisfactory agreement with corresponding results obtained in the laboratory (Fig. 4) with charges containing about 30 g of explosive. This encouraged prediction of the behavior of ion jets in the ionosphere and magnetosphere on the basis of laboratory velocity distributions and to investigate the feasibility of the technique with the most favorable jet shown in Fig.
73, 3421-40 (1968). Fluorescent ion jets for studying the ionosphere and magnetosphere K. W. M I C H E L Max-Planck-Institut für Physik und Astrophysik, Institut für extraterrestrische Physik, 8046 Garching/München (Received 17 October 1973) Abstract—Fast ion jets, the fluorescent light of which can be recorded on ground, become of increasing importance in rocket-release studies of the structure and dynamics of the ionosphere and magnetosphere. In the following, the physical principles for the production of such jets of high intensity by means of shaped charges are outlined.