A group of astronomers and physicists confirmed that the theory, which lasted for about a decade, has transformed Earth's dust clouds into an orbit. This dusty cloud, like the three corners of the Earth and the Moon, is moving around 4.00 kilometers from Earth.
The study was based on a study by Polish astronomer Kazimier Cordilloiski of 1961, who reported that he saw patches at the L4 and L5 Lagrange points. He says that these pillars are a dusty cloud. This hypothesis is justified now.
Many studies have shown dust clouds up to one of the five The Lagrange Paths near the Earth's Moon. Lagrange points are located near the two big celestial bodies (such as Earth and Moon, Earth and Sun). At these points, the combined gravitational force of the two large objects is completely destroyed by the central force of the object located there. These concepts are not always stable, but they attach great importance to space exploration. At Lagrange point, the spacecraft needs a small amount of fuel to maintain its position. Like Zani, scientists have even considered removing pollution from the Earth to those points.
Two points in space – L4 and L5 – form the equilateral triangle of the Earth and the Moon, where the "Cordillus clouds", confirmed by new research. Lagrangian points in space are unstable, stable and dependent on external forces, or changes in the gravitational pull of the Sun.
Early researches in the Earth-Moon system have identified L4 and L5 as space dust collectors – at least temporarily. In 1961, with the help of Kordailovsky, the task of confirming the survival of Earth and Moon as a permanent partner in the spring was a tough one.
"Cordilloynogo clouds are two of the most difficult objects to find, and although they are close to Earth like the Moon, astronomy is often overlooked by researchers," says Judith Slez-Balog, one of the authors of the Royal Society of Astronomy, said press
"It is interesting to know that our planet is alive with our monthly planetary satellite, and that there are dusty satellites on the orbit."
The team that investigated considers the cloudiness of these clouds and the dangers of dust astronauts or spacecraft.