# ascending node longitude

- 升交经度

*Atmospheric Sciences (English-Chinese) dictionary.
2014.*

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**Longitude of the ascending node**— The longitude of the ascending node (☊ or Ω) is one of the orbital elements used to specify the orbit of an object in space. It is the angle from a reference direction, called the origin of longitude , to the direction of the ascending node,… … Wikipedia**Longitude of the periapsis**— In astrodynamics, the longitude of the periapsis (symbolized varpi) of an orbiting body is the longitude (measured from the point of the vernal equinox) at which the periapsis (closest approach to the central body) would occur if the body s… … Wikipedia**Node**— In general, a node is a localised swelling (a knot ) or a point of intersection (a vertex). Node may refer to: In mathematics Node (autonomous system), behaviour for an ordinary differential equation near a critical point Node (graph theory), a… … Wikipedia**Orbital node**— The ascending node. An orbital node is one of the two points where an orbit crosses a plane of reference to which it is inclined.[1] An orbit which is contained in the plane of reference (called non inclined) has no nodes … Wikipedia**Lunar node**— Dragon s Tail redirects here. For the Dragon s Tail stretch of road in North Carolina, see Deals Gap, North Carolina. The lunar nodes are the points where the moon s path in the sky crosses the ecliptic, the sun s path in the sky The lunar nodes… … Wikipedia**Mean longitude**— In astrodynamics or celestial dynamics, mean longitude is the longitude at which an orbiting body could be found if its orbit were circular, and free of perturbations, and if its inclination were zero. Both the mean longitude and the true… … Wikipedia**True longitude**— In astrodynamics true longitude is the longitude at which an orbiting body could actually be found if its inclination were zero. Together with the inclination and the ascending node, the true longitude can tell us the precise direction from the… … Wikipedia**Orbital elements**— are the parameters required to uniquely identify a specific orbit. In celestial mechanics these elements are generally considered in classical two body systems, where a Kepler orbit is used (derived from Newton s laws of motion and Newton s law… … Wikipedia**celestial mechanics**— the branch of astronomy that deals with the application of the laws of dynamics and Newton s law of gravitation to the motions of heavenly bodies. [1815 25] * * * Branch of astronomy that deals with the mathematical theory of the motions of… … Universalium**eclipse**— eclipser, n. /i klips /, n., v., eclipsed, eclipsing. n. 1. Astron. a. the obscuration of the light of the moon by the intervention of the earth between it and the sun (lunar eclipse) or the obscuration of the light of the sun by the intervention … Universalium**Orbit of the Moon**— Not to be confused with Lunar orbit in the sense of a selenocentric orbit, that is, an orbit around the Moon The Moon completes its orbit around the Earth in approximately 27.3 days (a sidereal month). The Earth and Moon orbit about their… … Wikipedia