Skip Page Navigation
NASA JPL Caltech
NASA Logo - Jet Propulsion Laboratory + View the NASA Portal
+ Near-Earth Object (NEO) Program
Search JPL
JPL Home Earth Solar System Stars & Galaxies Technology
JPL Solar System Dynamics
BODIES ORBITS EPHEMERIDES TOOLS PHYSICAL DATA DISCOVERY FAQ SITE MAP
JPL Small-Body Database Browser
Search: [ help ]  
10569 Kinoshitamasao (1994 GQ)
Classification: Main-belt Asteroid          SPK-ID: 2010569
Ephemeris | Orbit Diagram | Orbital Elements | Physical Parameters | Discovery Circumstances | Close-Approach Data ]

[ show orbit diagram ]
Orbital Elements at Epoch 2457000.5 (2014-Dec-09.0) TDB
Reference: JPL 16 (heliocentric ecliptic J2000)
 Element Value Uncertainty (1-sigma)   Units 
e .09188644462192179 5.0427e-08  
a 2.914026261549546 2.5387e-08 AU
q 2.646266748840848 1.4614e-07 AU
i 13.53790689381781 8.162e-06 deg
node 41.01697859566571 2.1143e-05 deg
peri 110.126539736797 5.1387e-05 deg
M 98.88246637938315 4.3768e-05 deg
tp 2456501.436959198316
(2013-Jul-27.93695920)
0.00022183 JED
period 1816.931770282639
4.97
2.3744e-05
6.501e-08
d
yr
n .1981362238737225 2.5893e-09 deg/d
Q 3.181785774258244 2.772e-08 AU
  Orbit Determination Parameters
   # obs. used (total)      1001  
   data-arc span      23294 days (63.78 yr)  
   first obs. used      1951-09-01  
   last obs. used      2015-06-11  
   planetary ephem.      DE431  
   SB-pert. ephem.      SB431-BIG16  
   condition code      0  
   fit RMS      .49226  
   data source      ORB  
   producer      Otto Matic  
   solution date      2015-Jul-06 12:04:44  

Additional Information
 Earth MOID = 1.69103 AU 
 T_jup = 3.235 
[ show covariance matrix ]

Ephemeris | Orbit Diagram | Orbital Elements | Physical Parameters | Discovery Circumstances | Close-Approach Data ]

Physical Parameter Table
Parameter Symbol Value Units Sigma Reference Notes
absolute magnitude H 13.0 mag n/a MPO302131  

10569 Kinoshitamasao           Discovered 1994 Apr. 8 by K. Endate and K. Watanabe at Kitami.
Masao Kinoshita (b. 1949) discovered that the number of radio-meteor echoes decreases as the radiant approaches the meridian. This is widely known as the Kinoshita Effect.
NOTE: some special characters may not display properly (any characters within {} are an attempt to place the proper accent above a character)
Reference: 20020328/MPCPages.arcLast Updated: 2003-10-02

[ show close-approach data ]
Ephemeris | Orbit Diagram | Orbital Elements | Physical Parameters | Discovery Circumstances | Close-Approach Data ]
ABOUT SSD CREDITS/AWARDS PRIVACY/COPYRIGHT GLOSSARY LINKS
FirstGov 2015-Jul-07 11:05 UT
(server date/time)  
NASA Home Page
Site Manager:   Ryan S. Park
Webmaster  Alan B. Chamberlin