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Significant Details for the Big Picture

  • Vladimir Rubtsov
Chapter
Part of the Astronomers' Universe book series (ASTRONOM)

Zusammenfassung

In the last chapters we considered three large keys to unlock the Tunguska mystery – the “mechanical,” “thermal,” and “magnetic.” And now we must look at five smaller keys discovered in the course of Tunguska investigations.

Keywords

Tree Ring Blast Wave Hard Radiation Iron Meteorite Radioactive Fallout 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Notes and References

  1. 1.
    Vasilyev, N. V. The Problem of the Tunguska meteorite on the verge of a new century. – Transactions of the State Natural Reserve “Tungussky”. Vol. 1. Tomsk: University Publishing House, 2003, p. 153 (in Russian).Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Ibid., pp. 156–157.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    See Bronshten, V. A. The Tunguska Meteorite: History of Investigations. Moscow: A. D. Selyanov, 2000, pp. 238–239 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    See Kirichenko, L. V. About formation of the local fallout trail from the explosion of the space body in June 1908. – Problems of Meteoritics. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1975, p. 121 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    See Vasilyev, N. V. The Tunguska Meteorite: A Space Phenomenon of the Summer of 1908, pp. 181ff; Boutron, C. Respective influence of global pollution and volcanic eruptions on the past variations of the trace metals content of antarctic snow since 1880’s. – Journal of Geophysical Research, 1980, Vol. 85, No. C12.Google Scholar
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    Strictly speaking, yttrium is not a lanthanide, but their chemical properties are very close.Google Scholar
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    See Zhuravlev, V. K. Which elements did the Tunguska meteorite consist of? – Tungussky Vestnik, 1996, No. 1 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    See Zhuravlev, V. K., et al. Results of heavy concentrate sampling and spectral analysis of soils from the area of the Tunguska meteorite fall. – Problems of Meteoritics. Tomsk: University Publishing House, 1976 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    Zhuravlev, V. K., and Demin, D. V. About chemical composition of the Tunguska meteorite. – Cosmic Matter on the Earth. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1976, p. 102 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    See Vasilyev, N. V., et al. Possible mechanism of stimulating the growth of plants in the area of the Tunguska meteorite fall. – Interaction of Meteoritic Matter with the Earth. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1980 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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  21. 21.
    Golenetsky, S. P., and Stepanok, V. V. Comet substance on the Earth (some results of investigations of the Tunguska cosmochemical anomaly). – Meteoritic and Meteor Studies. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1983, p. 118 (in Russian).Google Scholar
  22. 22.
    See Zolotov, A.V. The Problem of the Tunguska Catastrophe of 1908. Minsk: Nauka i Tekhnika, 1969, p. 131 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    Golenetsky, S. P., and Stepanok, V. V. Comet substance on the Earth (some results of investigations of the Tunguska cosmochemical anomaly). – Meteoritic and Meteor Studies. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1983, p. 118 (in Russian).Google Scholar
  24. 24.
    Dragavtsev, V. A., Nechiporenko, V. N. About distribution of genotypical deviations of statistically elementary features in plant populations. – Genetika, 1972, Vol. 8, No. 6 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    This research work was conducted in the Laboratory of Population Genetics of the Institute of Cytology and Genetics. See Dragavtsev, V. A., Lavrova, L. A., Plekhanova, L. G. Ecological analysis of the linear increment of pines in the region of the Tunguska catastrophe of 1908. – Problems of Meteoritics. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1975 (in Russian); Plekhanova, L. G., Dragavtsev, V. A., Plekhanov, G. F., Influence of some ecological factors on the manifestation of genetical consequences of the Tunguska catastrophe of 1908. – Meteoritic Studies in Siberia. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1984 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    See Vasilyev, N. V. Memorandum. – Tungussky Vestnik, 1999, No. 10 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    Vasilyev, N. V., Dmitrienko, V. K., Fedorova, O. P. About biologic consequences of the Tunguska explosion. – Interaction of Meteoritic Matter with the Earth. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1980, pp. 192–194 (in Russian).Google Scholar
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    See Rychkov, Y. G. A possible genetic trace of the Tunguska catastrophe of 1908? – RIAP Bulletin, 2000, Vol. 6, No. 1.Google Scholar
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    Vasilyev, N. V. The Tunguska Meteorite: A Space Phenomenon of the Summer of 1908, p. 206.Google Scholar
  30. 30.
    See Vasilyev, N. V., Andreev, G. V. Radioactivity at Tunguska. – RIAP Bulletin, 2000, Vol. 6, No. 2.Google Scholar
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    Mekhedov V.N. On the Radioactivity of the Ash of Trees in the Region of the Tunguska Catastrophe. Preprint 6-3311. Dubna: Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, 1967.Google Scholar
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    See La Paz, L. The Energy of the Podkamennaya Tunguska, Siberia, Meteoritic Fall. – Popular Astronomy, 1948, Vol. 56, pp. 330–331.Google Scholar
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    Cowan, C., Atlury, C. R., Libby, W. P. Possible antimatter content of the Tunguska meteor of 1908. – Nature, 1965, Vol. 206, No. 4987.Google Scholar
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  35. 35.
    See, for example: Nesvetaylo, V. D., Kovaliukh, N. N. Dynamics of concentration of radiocarbon in the annual rings of trees from the center of the Tunguska catastrophe. – Meteoritic and Meteor Studies. Novosibirsk: Nauka, 1983 (in Russian).Google Scholar
  36. 36.
    See Shlyukov A. I., Shakhovets S. A. On the validity of the TL-method of age determination. – Tungussky Vestnik, 1997, No. 7 (in Russian).Google Scholar
  37. 37.
    Bidyukov, B. F. The thermoluminescent imprint of the Tunguska event. – RIAP Bulletin, 1998, Vol. 4, No. 1–2; Bidykov, B. F. Thermoluminescent anomalies in the area of the Tunguska Phenomenon. – Tungussky Vestnik, 1997, No. 5 (in Russian).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  • Vladimir Rubtsov
    • 1
  1. 1.KharkovUkraine

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