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University of Cambridge > Talks.cam > DAMTP Astrophysics Seminars > A fully self-consistent multi-layered model of Jupiter

## A fully self-consistent multi-layered model of JupiterAdd to your list(s) Download to your calendar using vCal - Dali Kong (Exeter)
- Monday 20 February 2017, 16:00-17:00
- MR14, Centre for Mathematical Sciences, Wilberforce Road, Cambridge.
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Jean Teyssandier. We construct a three-dimensional, fully self-consistent, multi-layered, non-spheroidal model of Jupiter consisting of an inner core, a metallic electrically conducting dynamo region, and an outer molecular electrically insulating envelope. We assume that the Jovian zonal winds are on cylinders parallel to the rotation axis but, due to the effect of magnetic braking, are confined within the outer molecular envelope. We also assume that the location of the molecular-metallic interface is characterized by its equatorial radius H*Re, where Re is the equatorial radius of Jupiter at the 1 bar pressure level and H is treated as a parameter of the model. We solve the relevant mathematical problem via a perturbation approach. The leading-order problem determines the density, size, and shape of the inner core, the irregular shape of the 1 bar pressure level, and the internal structure of Jupiter that accounts for the full effect of rotational distortion, but without the influence of the zonal winds; the next-order problem determines the variation of the gravitational field solely caused by the effect of the zonal winds on the rotationally distorted non-spheroidal Jupiter. The leading-order solution produces the known mass, the known equatorial and polar radii, and the known zonal gravitational coefficient J2 of Jupiter within their error bars; it also yields the coefficients J4 and J6 within about 5% accuracy, the core equatorial radius 0.09Re and the core density 2.0e+004 kg m^{-3} corresponding to 3.73 Earth masses; the next-order solution yields the wind-induced variation of the zonal gravitational coefficients of Jupiter. This talk is part of the DAMTP Astrophysics Seminars series. ## This talk is included in these lists:- All CMS events
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- MR14, Centre for Mathematical Sciences, Wilberforce Road, Cambridge
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