Radio Emissions from JupiterAlternate Views: Get Data, FAQ, ISO Rubric, DOI Rubric, CSW, HTML, Components, XML
Radio Emissions from Jupiter
The National Geophysical Data Center holds a published series of observations of Jovian Dekametric Emission bursts recorded on the University of Colorado’s Boulder radio spectrograph. Between 1960 and 1976, nearly continuous observations were made with a sweep frequency interferometer composed of two trihedral corner reflectors, each with an effective area of about 500 meters square. In 1960, the receiver operated between 15 and 34 MHz; from 1961 to September 1968, between 7.6 and 41 MHz; from September 1968 to June 1976, between 7.6 and 80 MHz. For each Jupiter apparition the tabulations include the start time of the emission; the intensity, burstiness and frequency range of the emission, the start and end values of the longitude of Jupiter’s central meridian; and the start and end values of the position angle of the planet’s innermost satellite, IO.

Get the Data
AccessFormat(s)Distributor(s) / Contact InfoInstructions / Constraints
Solar Data Manager
DOC/NOAA/NESDIS/NGDC > National Geophysical Data Center, NESDIS, NOAA, U.S. Department of Commerce
Contact Data Center
303.497.6133 or 303.497.6323
7:30 - 4:30 Mountain
Depends on amount of data requested.

Ordering Instructions
Non-Digital Form: 35 mm Film Reels Ordering Instructions: Prepay by check, money order or bank card. There is a standard handling charge, with additional costs for special handling. Orders may be placed via fax, email, regular mail or telephone Custom Order Process: Contact data center for information

Legal Constraints

Use Limitation

Access Constraints: No Constraints Use Constraints: None Distribution Liability: While every effort has been made to ensure that these data are accurate and reliable within the limits of the current state of the art, NOAA cannot assume liability for any damages caused by any errors or omissions in the data, nor as a result of the failure of the data to function on a particular system. NOAA makes no warranty, expressed or implied, nor does the fact of distribution constitute such a warranty.