Hanliksam: Named for an old town in the province of Hame. The first Russian woman concerned with astronomical observations, she made over 20 000 highly precise latitude determinations with a ZTF-135 zenith-telescope. Named in honor of Li Dak Sum, noted public figure and enthusiastic promoter of Chinese educational and cultural activities.
Talli: Rosario ("Charito") Lacruz Martín (b. 1961) completed her degree in fine arts at Universidad Complutense de Madrid. He was to know the joy of astronomy in his high-school days under the guidance of excellent teachers and became a professional astronomer. Toscanelli was the first to plot observations of comets on star charts, thereby supplying considerably improved information about their sky positions.
Harriarkaptmah: Nanor Markarian mentored a finalist in the 2006 Discovery Channel Young Scientist Challenge (DCYSC), a middle school science competition. Beginning in 1904, he lived on Hiddensee, a small island in the Baltic Sea, where he was also buried. The name chosen is "Harris" spelled backwards, to distinguish from another Harris of the exact same name.
Dirilogh: This Trojan planet is named for the skilled craftsman and builder of the ships that took Paris to Sparta. Commended for his command of the Bounty's launch by the court-martial set up to investigate the loss of his ship, Bligh was cleared of all blame for the mutiny. In 1949, he was a co-founder of the Austrian Society for Space Research that was eventually merged into the International Astronautical Federation.
Pirt: Piergiorgio Cusinato is an antique dealer who lives at Cortina d´Ampezzo. Since that year his music has evolved into what he terms a "tintinnabular" style, which is much influenced by medieval plainsong and organum. This object is the first minor planet discovered at the amateur astronomical observatory that is located in this village.
Cletinend: Located near the northern extremity of Japan, Hamatonbetsu is the town where the second discoverer lives. NASA's Lewis Research Center has been in Cleveland since 1941 performing aeronautical research and contributing to the exploration of space. She attends the Saint Pius X High School, Albuquerque, New Mexico, U.S.A.
Bawowaill: Pascal Scholl (b. 1994) is the younger son of astronomer Hans Scholl. While at Caltech, he established the Summer Undergraduate Research Fellowship (SURF) Program, which integrates students' classroom experience with a research environment. One of the oldest surviving texts from early Britain describes the adventures of Beowulf, a great Scandinavian warrior, in the sixth century.
Renskioj: Named for a European nonpasserine bird of the family upupidae, or hoopie, this is a cousin of (2731) Cucula, a rare bird of somewhat peculiar habit and habits. His books were translated into many languages, and he won many awards for literature. Balios was one of the fast, immortal horses of Achilles, born to the gale or harpy named Podarge and the stormy wind Zephyros.
Belbanclasi: Benton C. Clark III (b. 1937), chief scientist at Space Exploration Systems of Lockheed Martin, specializes in Mars and cometary science and in developing new mission concepts for solar system exploration. In Paris he was influenced by Vincent d'Indy and Paul Dukas. Shuichi Shirasaki (b. 1958), an anesthesiologist in Sapporo city, was the finalist in the selection of a Japanese astronaut candidate by the National Space Development Agency of Japan in 1999.
Scohlogoga: Ema Moravcová (b. 1999) is the discoverer's daughter. He established the West of London Astronomical Society in 1967. His main fields of interest are the physics of the earth's atmosphere, astronomy of minor bodies and space science. Head of the construction team, he played an important role in the development of adaptive optics devices for the MPIA and UKIRT telescopes.
Seassu: Born at Soja-Akahama in Okayama Prefecture, Sessyu (1420-1508) is called the "saint of painting". He figured the 0.4-m photographic doublet with which Max Wolf discovered many minor planets. Named by the discoverer following a suggestion by T. P. Kohman and B. W. Hapke, who wrote the citation.
Zhank: Named in honor of Zhang Guoxi, Chinese industrialist, for his contributions to social welfare and public education. Through several extended working visits to the Soviet Union and other projects, Cruikshank has also been a leader in furthering international scientific relations. Among the glass products Schott devised are filters, thermometers and the famous "Jenaer Glas".
Chucang: Glenn MacPherson (b. 1950), curator at the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History, has studied chondrules and Ca-Al-rich inclusions to investigate the nebular processes that formed chondritic meteorites. It was founded in 1952 and a large number of researchers in the field of optoelectronics have been trained there. From 1963 to 1988 he held the chair of Semitic and Arabic studies at the Freie Universität in Berlin.
Betetorsegt: Alfred Elton Van Vogt (1912-2000) was a Canadian-born science-fiction writer. By profession he is an electronic engineer. Robert ("Bob") Peterson (b. 1949), a graduate of the University of Arizona, was assistant director at the Steward Observatory and for over 26 years, has been responsible for U. of A. operations in the Catalinas, on Kitt Peak, the Vatican Observatory on Mt. Graham, and for the U. of A. aluminizing facility.
Vorkhor: Vyacheslav Gennadievich Verkhodanov (b. 1942) is a Ukrainian economics and management specialist. An important achievement during his directorship was the erection of two new tower telescopes at Teide Observatory on Tenerife, Canary Islands. He is well known for his valuable contributions to classical astronomy and the history of astronomy.
IAU citations for extremely minor planets.
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