|Discovered by||Auguste Charlois|
|Discovery date||17 March 1893|
|MPC designation||(363) Padua|
|Main belt (Lydia)|
|Epoch 31 July 2016 (JD 2457600.5)|
|Uncertainty parameter 0|
|Observation arc||121.80 yr (44489 d)|
|Aphelion||2.94211 AU (440.133 Gm)|
|Perihelion||2.55710 AU (382.537 Gm)|
|2.74960 AU (411.334 Gm)|
|4.56 yr (1665.3 d)|
|0° 12m 58.219s / day|
|8.401 h (0.3500 d)|
Richard P. Binzel and Schelte Bus further added to the knowledge about this asteroid in a lightwave survey published in 2003. This project was known as Small Main-belt Asteroid Spectroscopic Survey, Phase II or SMASSII, which built on a previous survey of the main-belt asteroids. The visible-wavelength (0.435-0.925 micrometre) spectra data was gathered between August 1993 and March 1999.
- Yeomans, Donald K., "363 Padua", JPL Small-Body Database Browser, NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, retrieved 11 May 2016.
- Warner, Brian D. (December 2007), "Initial Results of a Dedicated H-G Project", The Minor Planet Bulletin, 34, pp. 113–119, Bibcode:2007MPBu...34..113W.
- Schmadel Lutz D. Dictionary of Minor Planet Names (fifth edition), Springer, 2003. ISBN 3-540-00238-3.
- Bus, S., Binzel, R. P. Small Main-belt Asteroid Spectroscopic Survey, Phase II. EAR-A-I0028-4-SBN0001/SMASSII-V1.0. NASA Planetary Data System, 2003.
- Lightcurve Results
- Lightcurve plot of (363) Padua, Antelope Hills Observatory
- 363 Padua at the JPL Small-Body Database
|This article about an asteroid native to the asteroid belt is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|