The team of astronomers and physicists confirmed the theory of five decades that clouds of dust spin around the Earth. These inescapable dust clouds move on Earth and the Moon – like the three corners of the triangle – on a stable 4,000,000 miles of Earth.
The study is taken from a 1961 study by Polish astronomer Kazimierz Kordylewski, who reported that he saw patches on L4 and L5 Lagrange scores. He speculated that these swollen clouds of dust. That speculation could only be confirmed right now.
During many further studies, dust clouds were tracked to one in five Lagrange points near Earth and Moon system, Lagrange scores are close to two large celestial bodies (like Earth and Moon, or Earth and Sun). At these points, the combined gravitational traction of two large objects perfectly canceled the centripetal force of the object at that site. These points are not always stable, but they are enormous values for exploring the universe. Lagrange spacecraft will need minimal fuel to maintain position. As strange as it sounds, scientists have even considered resetting Earth from those points.
Two such points in the space – L4 and L5 – form a one-time triangle with Earth and Moon, where the & quot; Kordylew Clouds & quot; confirmed by a new study. Lagrange points in the space are neither fixed nor stable and are influenced by external forces such as comet spacecraft or variations of the Sun's gravitational pull.
In the Earth-Moon system, earlier research has identified L4 and L5 as places where spatial dust can be collected – at least temporarily. Although these celestial rabbits were theorized by Kordylewski in 1962, the task of confirming their existence as a permanent observer of Earth and Moon has been shown until recently.
"The Clouds of the Kordylewski are the two most difficult objects in the world, and although close to Earth as well as the Moon, astronomers are overwhelmingly overlooked," Judit Slíz-Balogh, one of the authors of the Royal Astronomical Society study, said the newspaper.
"It's interesting to confirm that there are dusty satellites in our planet on our planet with our monthly neighbors."
The team behind the study is looking at how much clouds are stable and whether the dust is threatened by astronauts or spaceships passing through them.