|Discovered by||Karl Wilhelm Reinmuth|
|Discovery site||Heidelberg-Königstuhl State Observatory|
|Discovery date||13 August 1923|
|Alternative names||1923 NY|
|Minor planet category||main belt|
|Epoch 30 November 2008|
|Semi-major axis||2.25441 AU|
|Orbital period||1236.37 d|
|Longitude of ascending node||104.684°|
|Argument of perihelion||212.281°|
|Sidereal rotation period||5.3 h|
|Absolute magnitude (H)||12.589|
1026 Ingrid is an asteroid that was discovered by Karl Wilhelm Reinmuth on 13 August 1923 and given the provisional designation 1923 NY. It was named after the niece of German astronomer Albrecht Kahrstedt. This asteroid was lost after its initial discovery (a lost asteroid) and was reidentified in 1986 by Syuichi Nakano. It is believed to have a rotation period of about 5.3 hours.
- "Discovery Circumstances: Numbered Minor Planets (1)-(5000)". IAU: Minor Planet Center. Retrieved 12 December 2008.
- "(1026) Ingrid". AstDyS. Italy: University of Pisa. Retrieved 12 December 2008.
- Székely et al.; Kiss, L; Szabo, G; Sarneczky, K; Csak, B; Varadi, M; Meszaros, S (2005). "CCD photometry of 23 minor planets" (abstact). Planetary and Space Science 53 (9): 925–936. arXiv:astro-ph/0504462. Bibcode:2005P&SS...53..925S. doi:10.1016/j.pss.2005.04.006. web preprint
- Brian G. Marsden (8 December 1986). "International Astronomical Union Circular 4281". Central Bureau for Astronomical Telegrams. Retrieved 12 December 2008.
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