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Very good and well done addon!
I have 2 problems with it yet. A little one and a big one.
- little one first: the surface is always white and I cannot get the surface of Callisto for it. This is a very little problem for me because the white surface is fine when we are looking at the interior of Callisto.
- More important problem: This kind of addon is very useful for education and should be translated easily to another language. I cannot see the text anywhere and thus I am unable to translate it. Is there a quick way to do that
Thank you! no more white surface now.Fenerit wrote:Link updated!
Very kind proposal. Thanks you so much.Fenerit wrote:The translations requires that motherlanguages people do translate correctly such statements in texts forms and then send to me the texts: I need to modelling that.
jogad wrote:Thank you! no more white surface now.Fenerit wrote:Link updated!Very kind proposal. Thanks you so much.Fenerit wrote:The translations requires that motherlanguages people do translate correctly such statements in texts forms and then send to me the texts: I need to modelling that.
I send you a translation by PM. If you agree and it is not too much work maybe I send you French translations for the other interiors of planets you have on your site.
All theese addons are very interesting.
Fenerit wrote:Notice that the quotes are literally, thus no "interpretation's changes" should be required. just about the degree Kelvin: I'm of the "old school", in which degree's symbols (K, C, R, F) were "degreeized" (°K, °C, °F, °R); now is no longer used that convention. What is the situation in France?
jogad wrote:I am also probably "old school" and I used to write °K but it is an error and must be written only K as an absolute mesurement unit.
(and we should say "Kelvin" instead of "degr? Kelvin")
In contrast °C and °F that are relative mesurements must be preceded with the ° symbol (or the world "degr?")
Another difference for French translations: the decimal separator is not the point but the comma.
The dominant internal heat sources of planetary satellites
(1) radiogenic heating in the silicate component due to the decay
of the long-lived radiogenic isotopes uranium, thorium
(2) accretional energy as a remnant from the formation process;
(3) energy of differentiation, e.g., the release of gravitational
energy during core formation; and
(4) tidal heating.
2.1. Heat transport within the ice layer
There are two major ways of heat transport in planetary bodies:
thermal conduction and convection. The latter requires the
viscosity of the material (mainly ice or rock) to be sufficiently
small and the convecting layers to be thick enough to initiate
the transport of warm material from the interior to upper parts
of the body and, vice versa. For the icy satellites convection
takes place in the ‘stagnant lid’ regime, where the convective
motion is confined to the lower, warmer part of the layer that is
overlain by a purely conductive lid. First, we consider a purely
conductive ice layer.
MiR wrote:Hard work, diligence and a vast amount of knowledge!
I am constantly amazed at how much knowledge you carry along (and have of course)
All of your works!
I'm really impressed
SW ?!? - I was puzzling and puzzling and have needed some time until I exactly understood what you mean; It's Star wars, I guessFenerit wrote:Notice how in SW the tecnology seems belong more to the Empire instead to Rebels. Is this an "hidden" message of the space saga?
MiR wrote:Maybe I saw one chapter of SW; Probably more trailers. I can't remember. Too much hullabaloo and "bang-bang" for my taste (but of course very well staged!)
MiR wrote:So, my question is; which are the "good" ones? Empire or rebels?
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