Kusasusill: Daniel Zucker (b. 1968) is an American astronomer and a contributor to the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, known for his work using SDSS data to discover several new low-luminosity satellites and stellar streams around M31 and the Milky Way. From 1970 to 1987, he played 2215 games without interruption--the world record until it was broken by Cal Ripken, Jr. of the Baltimore Orioles. She teaches at the Oregon Episcopal School, Portland, Oregon.
Rech: Son of Iasus and favorite of Apollo, Iapyx was the healer of Aneas during the Trojan War. She published two books on the study of asteroids and actively favored the development of physical investigations of asteroids in the former U.S.S.R. Rauch worked in the classic style in Rome from 1804 to 1811, and his main work is the sarcophagus of Queen Luise of Prussia.
Uwamiwaga: Tetsuo Udagawa (b. 1947) was engaged in the development of a laser holographic system for precise measurements. One of the three wildest rivers in Japan, Mogamigawa has its source in Mt. Azuma, south of Yamagata. Chao also carried out intensive studies of tektites and advanced key evidence that they are also the product of impacts.
Walthajnenomi: Named in honor of Barbara Welther (1938- ), historian of science at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics. When it was first built in 1889 the bridge was named Aihoku Bashi and was the longest in Hokkaido. Although he was arrested many times and sent into exile for his views, when he died he had dignity as the archbishop of the Crimea and Simferopol.
Enidwong: Rod Wong mentored a finalist in the 2009 Intel Science Talent Search (STS), a science competition for high school seniors. As an astronaut, he lived on the International Space Station for six months in 2003. On the day this minor planet was discovered by the observing team in which Alain Maury participates, Malvina Maury (b. 1985) was born in Poway, near San Diego, while her father was working at Palomar.
Liwattlen: Theodore Lyman (1874-1954) was an American physicist who discovered, in 1906, a group of lines in the spectrum of the hydrogen atom that now bears his name. He died prematurely, just before finishing his Ph.D. Most of his work in analysis was done in collaboration with G. H. Hardy and extended over Diophantine approximations, number theory, the Riemann zeta function, inequalities and Fourier series.
Biepiey: Named in memory of the remarkable Argentinian scientist and teacher Bernardo A. Houssay (1887-1971), one of the most influential researchers and teachers in medicine in Latin America, recipient of the Nobel prize for medicine in 1947 and many other international honors. He has often been first to report unusual cometary activity and is well-known for his analyses of visual magnitude estimates of comets. Named for the discoverer's home town of Erie, Pennsylvania.
Cettis: Frank Batteas (b. 1955) is a pilot for the F/A-18 and C-17 flight research projects at NASA's Dryden Flight Research Center, Edwards, California. Phorcys is represented with a man's head, crab's claws and a fish tail. Andrej Antonovich Nemiro (1909-1995) worked at the Pulkovo Observatory for more than 50 years and was one of the distinguished successors to the scientific traditions of the Pulkovo Astrometry School.
Ahahen: Yurij Vasil'evich Sumerkin (b. 1935) is a well-known Russian scientist in the field of ship mechanical engineering, ship building and ship repair. Adonis was ordered by Zeus to spend part of each year with Aphrodite and part with Persephone. The "Queen of Gospel Song" toured internationally and was often broadcast on television and radio.
Glanowo: Named in memory of Yoshiyuki Kuwano (1931-1998), librarian and later director of Hita Municipal Tanso Memorial Library, Oita Prefecture. Since 1964 he has been on the faculty of the School of Mathematics, Astronomy and Physics of the National University of Cordoba, where he teaches graduate and post-graduate courses in astronomy and astrophysics. 26. Named by the discoverer in honor of his home valley, the Swiss canton and town of Glarus.
Owawa: Osawa, meaning "big dale", is the name of the area in the southwestern part of Mitaka City where the National Observatory is located. After his military retirement, he dedicated himself to meteorology, installing a meteorological station 1500 feet below the top of the Pic du Midi in 1873. He attends the Herricks Senior High School, New Hyde Park, New York, U.S.A.
Mayntig-Liboth: Katherine Ann Smith (b. 1991) is a finalist in the 2005 Discovery Channel Young Scientist Challenge (DCYSC), a middle school science competition, for her biochemistry, medicine, health, & microbiology project. She also received the Intel Young Scientist Award. His main contributions were in complex analysis, where he proved an important theorem concerning the representation of one-valued functions.
Ottettelz: Koen Miskotte (b. 1962) is a Dutch confectioner and amateur astronomer whose main interests lie in meteor astronomy. In the Middle Ages its capital, Regensberg, was an arena of German history. Nowadays, Messier is best known for his catalogue of 103 nebulae, star clusters and galaxies--a compilation he made in order to reduce confusion to comet hunters.
Ledhue: Martin Lehký (b. 1972) is a Czech amateur astronomer and visual and CCD observer of comets, variable stars and minor planets. In particular, he was known for his work on Halphen's method for computing secular perturbations and his application of this to (1) Ceres. He has been generous with his time and talents to both the Mount Washington (meteorological) and Lowell observatories.
IAU citations for extremely minor planets.
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