Get NEOCP orbits

  Home –  Actual –  Small –  Credits –  History –  Supporters –  Matrix –  Stations –  CrossIDs –  BadIDs –  Downloads –  Good Observatories –  Stuff –  Legal –  Privacy
Home   
Actual   
Small   
Credits   
History   
Supporters   
Matrix   
Stations   
CrossIDs   
BadIDs   
Downloads   
Good Observatories   
Stuff   
Legal   
Privacy   

Last NEOCP/PCCP objects (selected data)

All columns should be sortable by clicking them (Java Script must be allowed).
The time for creating this site is  2024-07-18 18:07:25 UTC.
The time of last data from MPC is 2024-07-18 17:59:46 UTC.

Source: Text of MPC with links of Project Pluto.

Green colored lines may have an impact or a satellite start on Earth (see Link in Design. column). Orange colored values are getting better. Red-colored values are getting worse. Bold values are interesting for smaller instruments and in the northern hemisphere.

Other sites: CFA 1, CFA 2, and Scout.

How to read the table? The objects from the NEOCP list has often very short arcs. So the uncertainty outside the observed arcs raised fast if the content of the column 'obs arc' is very low. All arcs lower than 0.1 days are mostly in very uncertain orbits and so all other values may be false. At first, take a look at the ephemeris by Bill Gray with a click at the value in column 'Design'. At the ephemerides section at this link (at the end) you find the column 'sig'. It's in arcseconds. But if it's given in 'd' (degrees), the orbit is very unsure or completely random. If it's given in ' (arcmin), there is a chance, that you or another can find it and nail down the orbit. You can play now with the other columns in the table below, to learn about the objects or plan, what object you can observe. The columns are explained at the bottom of this page. The column Δmin etc. has been calculated with find_orbit to find out if the object was or will be at the nearest point to the Earth. But take also the look at the 'obs arc' and 'Last obs.', otherwise, you can be fooled by the values. The characters are now used for fast presenting bdquo;good“ observatories (with at least 1 acknowledged discovery) in black and the other observatories in gray color. Italic is used, wenn the uncertainty is greater than 1 degree. If find_orbit failed, these values are blank. Have fun and donate at Paypal!

No Design. Disc. Sc. Discovery R.A. Decl. Elo Δ Δmin r V Unc. Note Obs. Last Obs. Obs arc H D Last Motion PA Diff. U Res. MOID Obj. St.
1 JKt002 W84 100 2024 07 17.4 03h56m +08°24' 58° 0,904 0,3750 0,958 22.9m 19°   3 2024 07 17.43 0.03d 20,8m 189m 31h 1,40"/m 75°   12,9 0,05" 0,1847 ast
2 ZTs0238 I41 100 2024 07 16.4 19h51m +45°59' 113° 0,064 0,0156 1,036 18.4m 39°   4 2024 07 16.43 0.04d 23,1m 66m 55h 44,38"/m 285° 2343 12,6 0,19" 0,0058 ast
3 JKt001 W84 100 2024 07 17.4 04h00m +09°35' 57° 1,173 0,4108 1,057 22.4m 18°   4 2024 07 17.43 0.03d 20,0m 272m 31h 1,37"/m 100°   12,9 0,06" 0,1900 ast
4 A118Bmh T05 100 2024 07 17.5 19h35m -12°54' 171° 0,069 0,0096 1,024 19.3m 24°   3 2024 07 17.47 0.01d 25,3m 24m 30h 14,40"/m 247° 1873 12,8 7,65" 0,0087 ast
5 JhS31If W84 100 2024 07 15.0 11h12m -25°07' 66° 1,244 0,3649 1,218 23.0m 844''   3 2024 07 14.97 0.01d 19,7m 312m 90h 0,66"/m 92° 496 12,4 0,01" 0,2021 ast
6 JhWC1In W84 100 2024 07 15.4 23h39m +18°38' 111° 0,236 0,0641 1,149 20.9m 48°   4 2024 07 15.38 0.01d 21,4m 143m 80h 3,08"/m 69°   12,5 0,06" 0,0185 ast
7 A118snp W68 100 2024 07 15.3 22h43m -34°15' 140° 0,229 0,2606 1,218 19.3m 20'   6 2024 07 15.39 0.13d 20,2m 248m 80h 3,34"/m 317° 38 12,0 0,37" 0,1454 ast
8 Sar2754 K88 92 2024 07 15.0 05h50m +66°28' 49° 5,912 4,9094 5,321 19.2m 1''   47 2024 07 17.79 2.84d 11,1m 16047m 22h 0,58"/m 82° 14 10,3 0,39" 4,5322 cmt 12 
9 P21WnsB F52 86 2024 07 09.6 01h51m +19°09' 83° 1,572 1,2774 1,782 20.6m 1''   24 2024 07 14.07 4.49d 16,8m 1178m 111h 1,21"/m 54° 74 10,3 0,45" 0,6670 cmt
10 A118snj T08 T05 100 2024 07 14.6 23h45m +01°23' 119° 0,010   1,017 22.8m 0''   10 2024 07 14.60 0.00d 28,0m 7m 99h 0,55"/m 154° 377   0,90"   ast?
11 A118s6l W68 100 2024 07 14.2 01h25m -25°58' 105° 0,011 0,0008 1,018 22.8m 19°  S 4 2024 07 14.17 0.01d 29,8m 3m 109h 4,92"/m 64°     3,19"   ast?
12 A118s6g T05 100 2024 07 14.5 01h53m -42°38' 103° 0,067 0,0101 1,007 19.7m 23°   4 2024 07 14.54 0.02d 24,1m 42m 100h 10,94"/m 137° 2474 12,1 2,43" 0,0042 ast
13 A118pY7 W68 100 2024 07 14.3 08h16m +54°35' 34° 0,064 0,0037 0,981 26.3m 1''   18 2024 07 15.08 0.84d 25,6m 21m 87h 3,06"/m 115°     0,72" 2,0000 ast?
14 A118pzR T08 100 2024 07 12.6 00h22m +57°14' 83° 0,155 0,0351 1,054 17.3m 66°   3 2024 07 12.61 0.01d 19,4m 358m 147h 16,32"/m 312° 877 12,6 0,20" 0,0199 ast
15 SWC0732 Y05 94 2024 07 12.1 20h01m -22°58' 177° 0,403 0,1765 1,402 20.3m 42°   3 2024 07 12.16 0.03d 21,9m 114m 157h 0,78"/m 164° 1907 11,5 0,27" 0,1045 ast
16 GEO0710 U55 100 2024 07 10.4 18h56m +04°37' 151° 0,320 0,1481 1,280 17.6m 46°   3 2024 07 10.37 0.02d 19,5m 342m 200h 1,03"/m 124° 222 11,6 0,70" 0,0041 ast
17 SJA0139 185 100 2024 07 09.0 18h12m +27°17' 126° 0,308 0,2352 1,217 20.1m 406''   7 2024 07 12.33 3.37d 20,7m 197m 153h 2,66"/m 109° 70 11,8 0,30" 0,1941 ast
18 P21Wk3z F52 82 2024 07 06.5 20h57m -27°34' 163° 0,490 0,3523 1,506 22.2m 0''   13 2024 07 16.53 10.06d 22,1m 104m 52h 0,41"/m 344° 188 7,1 0,11" 0,2974 ast
19 JgCz1Im W84 100 2024 06 30.3 23h28m -13°56' 128° 0,347 0,5726 1,278 21.4m 166'   13 2024 06 30.60 0.30d 20,7m 197m 435h 1,05"/m 15° 404 11,9 0,11" 0,0711 ast
20 P21VXgy F52 100 2024 06 30.4 18h05m +56°20' 99° 0,667 0,1510 1,302 21.3m 38°   3 2024 06 30.46 0.03d 20,2m 248m 438h 0,33"/m 145° 2806 11,9 0,22" 0,1918 ast
21 A117LOC W68 35 2024 06 29.4 05h27m -35°26' 66° 2,499 1,3730 2,298 18.1m 0''   105 2024 07 16.73 798.34d 13,2m 6131m 48h 0,97"/m 63° 7 4,1 0,26" 0,7369 cmt 16 
22 P11VUig F51 83 2024 06 29.5 21h23m -31°53' 156° 0,238 0,0109 1,260 20.5m 64°   3 2024 06 29.54 0.03d 20,7m 197m 460h 0,06"/m 142° 968 12,1 0,06" 0,0044 ast
23 P11VMln F51 88 2024 06 26.3 14h59m -25°05' 113° 2,231 2,2849 2,770 22.6m 21'   6 2024 06 28.19 1.91d 17,7m 780m 493h 0,38"/m 18° 261 11,5 0,07" 0,3419 ast
24 A117uUD M22 35 2024 06 14.9 15h53m -35°11' 126° 3,407 3,2398 4,070 18.3m 0''   148 2024 07 18.11 33.17d 11,7m 12190m 15h 0,94"/m 289° 8   0,32" 2,4626 alien? 26 
25 CAD8PW2 G96 53 2024 04 04.2 06h28m -24°04' 49° 1,680 0,6788 1,281 23.5m 34''   49 2024 05 28.35 54.98d 20,3m 237m 1233h 0,55"/m 237° 716 6,9 0,31" 0,5723 cmt

Explanations:

  • No: Running number. Link is the extensive analyse at CNEOS
  • Design.: NEOCP designation of the object. Link is the Orbit solution and ephemerides by Bill Gray (Project pluto).
  • Disc.: Disovery station(s) of this object.
  • Sc.: Score of object (maximum 100%).
  • Discovery: Date of discovery (UT).
  • R.A.: Right Ascension (J2000.0) for time at top of table. May be bad, if orbit is bad. Link is the ephemerides at MPC. Please note, that MPC kills the link in this link, so you cannot go to the scatter diagrams and orbit solution at right of each line (if available).
  • Decl.: Declination (J2000.0) for time at top of table. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • Elo: Elongation in degrees. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • Δ: Distance of object to Earth in AU. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • Δmin: Lowest distance of object to Earth in AU. Green, if in the past. Red, if in the future. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • r: Distance of object to sun in AU. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • V: Magnitude V for the time at top if table. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • Unc.: Uncertainty of ephemerides at moment (orange means, it's doubling the next 24 hours, red means it's quadrupeling the next 24 hours, italic means high uncertainty, bold means low uncertainty).
  • Note: Note for this objects, taken from NEOCP list.
  • Obs.: Number of observations. Link is the observations listing at MPC.
  • Last obs.: Date of last observation.
  • Obs arc: Arc of observations in days.
  • H: Absolute magnitude. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • D: Approximate diameter in meter.
  • Last: Time since last observation in hours.
  • Motion: Motion in arc seconds per minute. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • PA: Position angle in degrees of motion. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • Diff.: Difficulty as relative number. Depending from magnitude and motion. Better CCD may have lower values for fast objects. If uncertainty high, the factor is also rising to cover the search area. Geocentric, no altitude etc. used
  • U: Certainty of orbit. Smaller is better.
  • Res.: Mean resolution of all observations in arc seconds.
  • MOID: Minimal orbital intersection distance (Earth) in AU. May be bad, if orbit is bad.
  • Obj.: Object (ast for asteroid and cmt for comet, sat for satellite orbit and alien for strange orbit). Decisions based on orbit by find_orbit.
  • St.: Number of stations, which observed the orbit. More than one stations means, that the object is no fake.

Website generated with AmrumHtml. Date: 07-18-2024