Jupiter and its moons
http://data.open.ac.uk/openlearn/s196_1
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Subject
Creator The Open University
Publisher The Open University
Course Planets: an introduction
To Planets: an introduction
Relates to course Planets: an introduction
Dataset OpenLearn
URL content-section-0
Locator content-section-0
Language en-gb
Published
  • 2011-06-08T08:40:00.000Z
  • 2011-06-08T09:00:00.000Z
  • 2013-12-05T18:57:50.000Z
  • 2014-07-22T15:02:11.000Z
  • 2014-07-28T10:01:48.000Z
  • 2014-07-30T14:32:54.000Z
  • 2014-08-01T15:32:53.000Z
  • 2016-03-02T09:33:52.000Z
  • 2016-03-07T12:01:39.000Z
  • 2016-03-16T14:03:54.000Z
  • 2016-03-21T14:33:00.000Z
  • [...]
There are 1 more objects.
You can use the links at the top of the page to download all the data.
License
  • Copyright © 2013 The Open University
  • Copyright © 2016 The Open University
  • Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University
Type
Label Jupiter and its moons
Title Jupiter and its moons
Description
  • Jupiter has long been an object of wonder, with its dramatic Great Red Spot, its numerous and varied satellites and the stunning collision of the comet Shoemaker Levy 9 with the Jovian atmosphere in 1994. This free course, Jupiter and its moons, will introduce you to our solar systems largest planet and its major satellites and the history of their exploration.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/science-maths-technology/science/physics-and-astronomy/jupiter-and-its-moons/content-section-0" /> First published on Mon, 21 Mar 2016 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/science-maths-technology/science/physics-and-astronomy/jupiter-and-its-moons/content-section-0">Jupiter and its moons</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2016
  • Jupiter has long been an object of wonder, with its dramatic Great Red Spot, its numerous and varied satellites and the stunning collision of the comet Shoemaker Levy 9 with the Jovian atmosphere in 1994. This free course, Jupiter and its moons, will introduce you to our solar systems largest planet and its major satellites and the history of their exploration.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/science-maths-technology/science/physics-and-astronomy/jupiter-and-its-moons/content-section-0" /> First published on Wed, 08 Jun 2011 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/science-maths-technology/science/physics-and-astronomy/jupiter-and-its-moons/content-section-0">Jupiter and its moons</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2011
  • <p>The core of this course is Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i>, by David Rothery, which is found in Section 1 of this course page by page, followed by a guided discussion and questions in Sections 2 through 4. Note that all references in Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> to other chapters, are to other chapters of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> - these references are not to other sections of this course.</p><p>Jupiter is the first of the giant planets and has a large family of satellites. Four of these are much more substantial than any asteroid and can justifiably be regarded as worlds in their own rights.</p><p>This OpenLearn course provides a sample of level 1 study in <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/find/science?LKCAMPAIGN=ebook_&amp;MEDIA=ou">Science</a></span></p>
  • <p>The core of this unit is Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i>, by David Rothery, which is found in Section 1 of this unit page by page, followed by a guided discussion and questions in Sections 2 through 4. Note that all references in Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> to other chapters, are to other chapters of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> – these references are not to other sections of this unit.</p><p>Jupiter is the first of the giant planets and has a large family of satellites. Four of these are much more substantial than any asteroid and can justifiably be regarded as worlds in their own rights.</p><p>This unit is from our archive and is an adapted extract from Planets: an introduction (S196) which is no longer taught by The Open University. If you want to study formally with us, you may wish to explore other courses we offer in <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www3.open.ac.uk/study/undergraduate/science/index.htm">this subject area</a></span>.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-heavybox1 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you’re a regular user of OpenLearn and have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/9G5JS2Y"><b>tell us what you think</b></a>. Please note this will take you out of OpenLearn, we suggest you open this in a new tab by right clicking on the link and choosing open in a new tab.</p></div></div></div>
  • Jupiter has long been an object of wonder, with its dramatic Great Red Spot, its numerous and varied satellites and the stunning collision of the comet Shoemaker Levy 9 with the Jovian atmosphere in 1994. This unit will introduce you to our solar system's largest planet and its major satellites and the history of their exploration.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/science-maths-technology/science/physics-and-astronomy/jupiter-and-its-moons/content-section-0" /> First published on Wed, 08 Jun 2011 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/science-maths-technology/science/physics-and-astronomy/jupiter-and-its-moons/content-section-0">Jupiter and its moons</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2011
  • <p>The core of this unit is Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i>, by David Rothery, which is found in Section 1 of this unit page by page, followed by a guided discussion and questions in Sections 2 through 4. Note that all references in Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> to other chapters, are to other chapters of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> – these references are not to other sections of this unit.</p><p>Jupiter is the first of the giant planets and has a large family of satellites. Four of these are much more substantial than any asteroid and can justifiably be regarded as worlds in their own rights.</p><p>This unit is from our archive and is an adapted extract from Planets: an introduction (S196) which is no longer taught by The Open University. If you want to study formally with us, you may wish to explore other courses we offer in <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www3.open.ac.uk/study/undergraduate/science/index.htm">this subject area</a></span>.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-heavybox1 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you’re a regular user of OpenLearn and have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/9G5JS2Y"><b>tell us what you think</b></a>. </p></div></div></div>
  • <p>The core of this unit is Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i>, by David Rothery, which is found in Section 1 of this unit page by page, followed by a guided discussion and questions in Sections 2 through 4. Note that all references in Chapter 9 of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> to other chapters, are to other chapters of <i>Teach Yourself Planets</i> – these references are not to other sections of this unit.</p><p>Jupiter is the first of the giant planets and has a large family of satellites. Four of these are much more substantial than any asteroid and can justifiably be regarded as worlds in their own rights.</p><p>This unit is from our archive and is an adapted extract from Planets: an introduction (S196) which is no longer taught by The Open University. If you want to study formally with us, you may wish to explore other courses we offer in <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www3.open.ac.uk/study/undergraduate/science/index.htm">this subject area</a></span>.</p>