AuthorWeisberg, M. K.
Herd, C. D. K.
Chennaoui Aoudjehane, H.
Grossman, J. N.
MetadataShow full item record
CitationWeisberg, M. K., Smith, C., Benedix, G., Herd, C. D., Righter, K., Haack, H., ... & Grossman, J. N. (2009). The Meteoritical Bulletin, No. 96, September 2009. Meteoritics & Planetary Science, 44(9), 1355-1397.Weisberg, M. K., Smith, C., Benedix, G., Herd, C. D., Righter, K., Haack, H., ... & Grossman, J. N. (2009). The Meteoritical Bulletin, No. 96, September 2009. Meteoritics & Planetary Science, 44(9), 1355-1397.
PublisherThe Meteoritical Society
JournalMeteoritics & Planetary Science
AbstractThe Meteoritical Bulletin No. 96 contains a total of 1590 newly approved meteorite names with their relevant data. These include 12 from specific locations within Africa, 76 from northwest Africa, 9 from the Americas, 13 from Asia, 1 from Australia, 2 from Europe, 950 from Antarctica recovered by the Chinese Antarctic Research Expedition (CHINARE), and 527 from the American Antarctic program (ANSMET). Among these meteorites are 4 falls, Almahata Sitta (Sudan), Sulagiri (India), Ash Creek (United States), and Maribo (Denmark). Almahata Sitta is an anomalous ureilite and is debris from asteroid 2008 TC3 and Maribo is a CM2 chondrite. Other highlights include a lunar meteorite, a CM1 chondrite, and an anomalous IVA iron.