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@InProceedings{MagalhãesZarEchEchGon:2018:LoFrVa,
               author = "Magalh{\~a}es, Fab{\'{\i}}ola Pinho and Zarka, P. and Echer, 
                         Ezequiel and Echer, Mariza Pereira de Souza and Gonzalez Alarcon, 
                         Walter Dem{\'e}trio",
          affiliation = "{Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE)} and {} and 
                         {Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE)} and {Instituto 
                         Nacional de Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE)} and {Instituto Nacional de 
                         Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE)}",
                title = "Low frequency variations of Jovian radio emissions observed by 
                         Cassini",
                 year = "2018",
         organization = "Latin American Conference on Space Geophysics, 11. (COLAGE)",
             abstract = "Since the 1950s, Jupiter is known to be a major source of radio 
                         emissions. First, ground-based antennas obtained radio 
                         observations. Later the knowledge about plasma sources on Jupiters 
                         magnetosphere were based on in-situ and remote sensing 
                         measurements onboard spacecrafts. The radio spectrum of Jupiter 
                         spanning the frequency range from 10 kHz to 3 GHz is dominated by 
                         strong non-thermal radiation. Jupiters giant magnetosphere is 
                         mostly determined by internal interactions, primarily due to 
                         activity in Ios volcanoes, affecting the supply of plasma to all 
                         other regions. However, the Jovian magnetosphere dynamics is 
                         believed to be in part responsive changes in Solar Wind 
                         conditions. In the end of the year 2000, Cassini-Huygens 
                         spacecraft performed its closest approach to Jupiter, reaching a 
                         distance of ten million kilometers of the planet. During Cassinis 
                         flyby at the Jovian system, the Radio and Plasma Wave Science (the 
                         acronym RPWS) instrument measured Jovians radio emissions during 
                         the inbound and outbound trajectories. The present work aims to 
                         investigate Jupiters radio emissions long term variation (¿ 1 
                         Jupiter rotation), analyzing the behaviour of the 10- hour 
                         integrated fluxes to the DAM, HOM, nKOM and bKOM bands. The data 
                         period used goes from October 2000 to March 2001. Averaged fluxes 
                         are compared for inbound and outbound orbits Correlation and 
                         Lomb-Scargle periodogram analyses were applied to RPWS data to 
                         investigate the correlation among different spectral ranges and 
                         the major periodicities.",
  conference-location = "Buenos Aires, Argentina",
      conference-year = "16-20 abr.",
             language = "en",
        urlaccessdate = "26 nov. 2020"
}


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