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Тунгусский феномен » Исследования » Библиография » 2000-09 » 2009
  1. Luca Gasperini, Enrico Bonatti, Sonia Albertazzi, Luisa Forlani, Carla A. Accorsi, Giuseppe Longo, Mariangela Ravaioli, Francesca Alvisi, Alina Polonia, Fabio Sacchetti: "Sediments from Lake Cheko (Siberia), a possible impact crater for the 1908 Tunguska Event", Terra Nova, Volume 21, Issue 6, pp 489-494, (December 2009) DOI: 10.1111/j.1365-3121.2009.00906.x © Blackwell Publishing Ltd.
  2. Bill Napier and David Asher, "The Tunguska impact event and beyond", Astronomy and geophysics, vol. 50, pp. 1.18-1.26, February 2009
  3. Edward M. Drobyshevski, "Tunguska-1908 and similar events in light of the New Explosive Cosmogony of minor bodies", Earth and Planetary Astrophysics, Submitted on 19 March 2009
  4. Vladimir Rubtsov, The Tunguska Mystery, New York: Springer, 2009, X + 418 pp., hardcover, 49 illus, 11, in color; language: English; ISBN: 9780387765730 
    Author’s Note
    Chapter 1: The Enigma of Tunguska
    Chapter 2: The Big Bang of More than Regional Significance
    Chapter 3: A Shocking Discovery
    Chapter 4: Ideas Become Bizarre
    Chapter 5: Radical New Research
    Chapter 6: Tracks Too Large to be Seen
    Chapter 7: The Third Key
    Chapter 8: Significant Details for the Big Picture
    Chapter 9: Grasping the Chaos
    Chapter 10: From Comet to Plasmoid to Mirror Matter
    Chapter 11: The Theory is Dead: Long Live the New Model
    Chapter 12: So What is the Answer?
  5. B. German, TUNGUSKA-1908 EXPLOSION AND GLOBAL WARMING, 2009, Proceedings of ESA Atmospheric Science Conference. Barcelona, Spain, September 7-11. SP- 676, р. 18-26.
    Although already 100 years had passed after the Tunguska event, the scientific community is still far from clear understanding of what happened in Siberia on 30 June, 1908. For three nights following the explosion in the Tunguska area, skies over Eurasia were exceptionally bright; glows diminished rapidly thereafter. Recently, the Tunguska explosion was offered as an alternative reason for global warming which is observed today. However, we remind that a loss of synchronism of a trend of temperatures in both Hemispheres of the Earth was recorded only in the first decade after the Tunguska phenomenon. Similar changes in the trend of temperatures was not noted during all the following 10-year periods. We prove that silvery clouds were not major luminescences during the Tunguska event. Therefore, we assert that changes in water balance in the atmosphere after the Tunguska catastrophe could not be the crucial factor affecting global warming.
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