19367 Pink Floyd
|Discovered by||OCA-DLR Asteroid Survey (ODAS) at Caussols|
|Discovery date||3 December 1997|
|1999 JH126; 1997 XW3;
|Epoch 13 January 2016 (JD 2457400.5)|
|Uncertainty parameter 0|
|Observation arc||22329 days (61.13 yr)|
|Aphelion||2.84747 AU (425.975 Gm)|
|Perihelion||2.04324 AU (305.664 Gm)|
|2.44536 AU (365.821 Gm)|
|3.82 yr (1396.7 d)|
Average orbital speed
|0° 15m 27.882s / day|
|Earth MOID||1.05179 AU (157.346 Gm)|
|Jupiter MOID||2.5721 AU (384.78 Gm)|
|Jupiter Tisserand parameter||3.477|
Equatorial surface gravity
Equatorial escape velocity
19367 Pink Floyd is an asteroid that has been named in honour of the English musical group Pink Floyd. It was discovered on December 3, 1997. It is in a 3.82-year elliptical orbit around the sun. Its previous perihelion passage occurred on December 23, 2004 at 9h00 UT.
There is little information on the physical properties of 19367 Pink Floyd. Its diameter remains uncertain; range of 3 to 6 km is probable.
19367 Pink Floyd's maximum brightness is estimated to be 1/14958 of the brightness of the faintest objects that can be seen with the human eye.
The asteroid's name is unusual in that it is expressed as two words, instead of "Pinkfloyd" which is the format used by most other minor planets named after individuals or groups (although the asteroid named after the Rolling Stones is also expressed as two words).
- Orbit diagram
- 19367 Pink Floyd at the JPL Small-Body Database
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