1862 Apollo
Last update: 2021-10-18 13:09 UTC
Physical properties
  • Rotation Period
  • Quality
  • Amplitude
  • Rotation Direction
  • Spinvector L
  • Spinvector B
Rotational properties
Value
Unit
Source
Rotation Period
Value
3.065
Unit
h
Source
[4]
Quality
Value
4,B,R
Unit
-
Source
[4]
Amplitude
Value
0.15-0.6
Unit
mag
Source
[4]
Rotation Direction
Value
RETRO
Unit
-
Source
[1]
Spinvector L
Value
48
Unit
Source
[1]
Spinvector B
Value
-7.20E1
Unit
Source
[1]
  • Taxonomy
  • Taxonomy (all)
Taxononomy
Value
Unit
Source
Taxonomy
Value
Q
Unit
-
Source
[2]
Taxonomy (all)
Value
Q
Unit
-
Source
[3]
  • Absolute Magnitude (H)
  • Slope Parameter (G)
H / G
Value
Unit
Source
Absolute Magnitude (H)
Value
16.384
Unit
mag
Source
[5]
Slope Parameter (G)
Value
0.09**
Unit
mag
Source
[6]
  • Albedo
  • Diameter
Size and albedo
Value
Unit
Source
Albedo
Value
0.26
Unit
-
Source
[8]
Diameter
Value
1400
*Estimated from the absolute magnitude using
Unit
Source
[9]
  • Color Index Information
Color Index Information
Value
Unit
Source
Color Index Information
Value
0.79
Unit
B-V
Source
[10]
  • Sightings
Sightings
Value
Unit
Source
Sightings
Value
Radar R
Unit
-
Source
[11]

Sources

No.NameAdditional
[1]EARN1.) Durech, J. et al. (2008) Astron. Astrophys. 488, 345-350.
(New photometric observations of asteroids (1862) Apollo
and (25143) Itokawa - an analysis of YORP effect)
2.) Kaasalainen, M. et al. (2007) Nature 446, 420-422.
(Acceleration of the rotation of asteroid 1862 Apollo by
radiation torques)
3.) Harris, A.W. et al. (1987) Icarus 70, 246-256.
(Photoelectric lightcurves of the asteroid 1862 Apollo)
[2]EARN1.) DeMeo, F.E. et al. (2014) Icarus 227, 112-122. (Mars
encounters cause fresh surfaces on some near-Earth
asteroids) (contains taxonomic classification of 249 NEAs)
[3]EARN1.) Hartmann, W.K. et al. (1987) Icarus 69, 33-50. (The
relationship of active comets, 'extinct' comets, and dark
asteroids)
2.) Bus, S.J. & Binzel, R.P. (2002) Icarus 158,106-145. (Phase
II of the Small Main-Belt Asteroid Spectrographic Survey: A
Feature-Based Taxonomy.)
3.) Binzel, R.P. et al. (2004) Icarus 170, 259-294. (Observed
spectral properties of near-Earth objects: results for
population distribution, source regions, and space
weathering processes.)
4.) DeMeo, F.E. et al. (2014) Icarus 227, 112-122. (Mars
encounters cause fresh surfaces on some near-Earth
asteroids) (contains taxonomic classification of 249 NEAs)
[4]EARN1.) Hahn, G. (1983) in: Asteroids, comets, meteors; Uppsala
Univ. Sweden pp. 35-44. (UBVRI and JHK photometry of the
near-earth asteroid 1862 Apollo)
2.) Harris, A.W. et al. (1987) Icarus 70, 246-256.
(Photoelectric lightcurves of the asteroid 1862 Apollo)
3.) De Angelis, G. (1995) Planet. Space Sci. 43, 649-682.
(Asteroid spin, pole and shape determinations) (..,1566,
1686,1862,..)
4.) Harris, A.W. (DLR) (1998) Icarus 131, 291-301. (A Thermal
Model for Near-Earth Asteroids)
5.) Petr
Pravec's Ondrejov NEO Photometric Program Webpage
"Prepublished Periods"

6.) Kaasalainen, M. et al. (2007) Nature 446, 420-422.
(Acceleration of the rotation of asteroid 1862 Apollo by
radiation torques)
7.) Krugly, Yu. N. et al. (2006) IAU Symp. 236, 385-390.
(Kharkiv study of near-Earth asteroids) (1036,1627,1685,
1862,1980,3103,3200,4179,6611,8567,11405,13553,23187,54509,
66251,100085,1999LF6,2004XP14,2005AB,2006CV69,2006BQ6)
8.) Higgins D. (2008) MPB 35, 30-32. (ASTERIOD LIGHTCURVE
ANALYSIS AT HUNTERS HILL OBSERVATORY AND COLLABORATING
STATIONS: APRIL 2007 - JUNE 2007) (..,1685,1862,..)
9.) Polishook, D. (2012) MPB 39, 187-192. (LIGHTCURVES AND SPIN
PERIODS OF NEAR-EARTH ASTEROIDS, THE WISE OBSERVATORY, 2005
- 2010) (1862,3361,5143,10115,40267,66251,68216,86829,
105140,138893,141432,141495,152931,185851,2009UN3)
10.) Warner, B.D. (2014) MPB 41, 213-224. (NEAR-EARTH ASTEROID
LIGHTCURVE ANALYSIS AT CS3-PALMER DIVIDE STATION: 2014
MARCH-JUNE) (38 NEA lightcurve data)
11.) Torppa, J. et al. (2008) Icarus 198, 91-107. (Asteroid
shape and spin statistics from convex models) (1036,1580,
1627,1862,1980,2100,3908,5587,6053)
[5]EARN1.) Pravec, P. et al. (2012) Icarus 221, 365-387 (Absolute
magnitudes of asteroids and a revision of asteroid albedo
estimates from WISE thermal observations)
2.) Harris, A.W. et al. (1987) Icarus 70, 246-256.
(Photoelectric lightcurves of the asteroid 1862 Apollo)
[6]ESA ODIMESA orbit determination and impact monitoring system
[7]NEODySNEO Dynamic Site: https://newton.spacedys.com/neodys2
[8]EARN1.) Harris, A.W. (DLR) (1998) Icarus 131, 291-301. (A Thermal
Model for Near-Earth Asteroids)
2.) Harris, A.W. (DLR) & J.S.V Lagerros (2002) in "Asteroids
III" (Eds. W.F.Bottke et al.), Univ.Ariz.Press, Tucson, USA,
pp. 205-218. (Asteroids in the thermal infrared)
3.) Lebofsky, L.A. et al. (1981) Icarus 48, 335-338. (The
albedo and diameter of 1862 Apollo)
4.) Delbo, M. et al. (2011) Icarus 212, 138-148. (The cool
surfaces of binary near-Earth asteroids) (5381,153591,
164121)
5.) Nugent, C.R. et al. (2015) Astrophys. J. 814_117 (13pp)
(NEOWISE Reactivation Mission Year One: Preliminary
Asteroid Diameters and Albedos)(201 NEOs)
[9]EARN1.) Harris, A.W. (DLR) & J.S.V Lagerros (2002) in "Asteroids
III" (Eds. W.F.Bottke et al.), Univ.Ariz.Press, Tucson, USA,
pp. 205-218. (Asteroids in the thermal infrared)
2.) Harris, A.W. (DLR) (1998) Icarus 131, 291-301. (A Thermal
Model for Near-Earth Asteroids)
3.) Goldstein, R.M. (1981) Icarus 48, 59-61. (Radar
observations of Apollo)
4.) Delbo, M. et al. (2011) Icarus 212, 138-148. (The cool
surfaces of binary near-Earth asteroids) (5381,153591,
164121)
5.) Nugent, C.R. et al. (2015) Astrophys. J. 814_117 (13pp)
(NEOWISE Reactivation Mission Year One: Preliminary
Asteroid Diameters and Albedos)(201 NEOs)
[10]EARN1.) Hahn, G. (1983) in: Asteroids, comets, meteors; Uppsala
Univ. Sweden pp. 35-44. (UBVRI and JHK photometry of the
near-earth asteroid 1862 Apollo)
[11]EARN1.) Goldstein, R.M. (1981) Icarus 48, 59-61. (Radar
observations of Apollo)
2.) Ostro, S.J. et al. (1991) Astron. J. 102, 1490-1502.
(Asteroid radar astrometry)
3.) Ostro, S.J. et al. (2002) Icarus 156, 580-583. (Radar
Observations of Asteroid 1862 Apollo)
4.) Ostro, S.J. et al. (2005) I.A.U. Circ. HREF="http://www.cbat.eps.harvard.edu/iauc/08600/08627.html">
8627.
(1862 Apollo) (Radar observations, binary
detection)
[12]EARN1.) Binzel, R.P. et al. (2004) Icarus 170, 259-294. (Observed
spectral properties of near-Earth objects: results for
population distribution, source regions, and space
weathering processes.)
2.) Fevig. R.A. and U. Fink (2007) Icarus 188, 175-188.
(Spectral observations of 19 weathered and 23 fresh NEAs
and their correlations with orbital parameters)(433,1036,
1627,1685,1862,1866,1943,1980,3103,3122,3199,3671,4183,4341,
4954,5587,5751,5836,6037,7358,7482,7753,7822,7977,8201,
10563,11066,13651,13651,19356,20236,20255,35107,85490,
J97GD32,J97UH9,J97US9,J98HE3,J98HT31,J98ME3,J98MS2,K04LC2)
3.) Binzel, R.P. et al. (2006) LPSC 37, 1491. (The
MIT-Hawaii-IRTF joint campaign for NEO spectral
reconnaissance.)
4.) Binzel, R.P. et al. href="http://smass.mit.edu/minus.html"> Webpage
5.) deLeon, J. et al. (2010) Astron. Astrophys 517, A23.
(Observations, compositional, and physical characterization
of near-Earth and Mars-crosser asteroids from a
spectroscopic survey)
6.) Sanchez, J.A. et al. (2012) Icarus 220, 36-50. (Phase
reddening on near-Earth asteroids: Implications for
mineralogical analysis, space weathering and taxonomic
classification) (1036,1620,1627,1862,1980,4179,4954,6239,
11398,25143,35107,66146)
**Estimated value