The Geology of the Terrestrial Planets
by Michael H. Carr
Publisher: NASA 1984
Number of pages: 322
The knowledge gained through space exploration is leading to the new science of comparative planetology. Although each planet is unique, all have much in common. While each can be studied independently, a greater understanding is achieved by examining the entire set. This book outlines the geologic history of the terrestrial planets in light of recent exploration and the revolution in geologic thinking.
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by D.E. Hughes, J.K. Bowker - Lunar and Planetary Institute
This Atlas is considered the definitive reference manual to the global photographic coverage of the Moon. The images contained within the atlas are excellent for studying lunar morphology because they were obtained at low to moderate Sun angles.
by David Morrison, Jane Samz - NASA
Few missions of planetary exploration have provided such rewards of insight and surprise as the Voyager flybys of Jupiter. Some of the spirit of excitement and connection is captured in this volume. Its senior author was a member of the Imaging Team.
by J. S. Lewis, M. S. Matthews - University of Arizona Press
Parts of the solar system that are most accessible from Earth are rich in materials of great potential value. Immediate uses of these resources to manufacture propellants, metals, and fluids can support future large-scale space activities.
- Rice University
This 1400+ pages book covers the very rapidly growing area of star-and-planet formation and evolution, from astrophysics to planetary science. It is most useful for researchers, graduate students, and some undergraduate students.