Japan Geoscience Union Meeting 2019

Presentation information

[J] Oral

P (Space and Planetary Sciences ) » P-CG Complex & General

[P-CG23] Origin and evolution of materials in space

Sun. May 26, 2019 10:45 AM - 12:15 PM 201B (2F)

convener:Hitoshi Miura(Graduate School of Natural Sciences, Department of Information and Basic Science, Nagoya City University), Hideko Nomura(Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Tokyo Institute of Technology), Takafumi Ootsubo(Institute of Space and Astronautical Science, Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency), Aki Takigawa(Division of Earth and Planetary Science, Kyoto University), Chairperson:Kenji Furuya, Yuki Hibiya

10:45 AM - 11:00 AM

[PCG23-07] Thermal processes of primary silicate dust in protoplanetary disk: Constraints from oxygen isotope exchange kinetics between amorphous silicate and water vapor

★Invited Papers

*Daiki Yamamoto1, Shogo Tachibana2, Noriyuki Kawasaki1, Minami Kuroda1, Naoya Sakamoto3, Hisayoshi Yurimoto1,4 (1.Department of Natural History Sciences ,Hokkaido University, 2.UTokyo Organization for Planetary Space Science, The University of Tokyo , 3.Creative Research Institution, Hokkaido University , 4.Institute of Space and Astronautical Science, Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency)

Keywords:amorphous silicate, dust, oxygen, isotope exchange, protoplanetary disk

Mass-independent oxygen isotope variations of extraterrestrial materials is considered to be a result of oxygen isotope exchange between 16O-rich primitive materials and 16O-poor gaseous reservoirs (Yurimoto & Kuramoto, 2004; Lyons & Young, 2005). Because the isotope exchange rate is controlled by the physicochemical condition of protoplanetary disks, oxygen isotopic compositions of extraterrestrial materials could be a good tracer for the disk conditions. However, little has been known about the kinetics of isotope exchange reaction for oxygen in the disks. We focused on oxygen isotope evolution of amorphous silicate dust, which is recognized as primitive material in protoplanetary disks, and investigated oxygen isotope exchange kinetics between amorphous silicates and water vapor.

A series of oxygen isotope exchange experiments between submicron-sized grains of amorphous silicate with forsterite and enstatite stoichiometry and 18O-enriched water vapor (97% 18O) were carried out at 803−1123 K and water vapor pressure (PH2O) of 0.01–1 Pa using a gold-mirror vacuum furnace equipped with a gas flow system (Yamamoto & Tachibana, 2018). The run products were analyzed with FT-IR (JASCO FT-IR 4200), XRD (Rigaku SmartLab), and FE-SEM (JEOL JSM-7000F). The bulk oxygen isotope composition was determined as an average of multiple measurements for a pelletized sample by SIMS (Cameca ims-6f and -1280HR).

An infrared absorption peak of amorphous silicate at ~10 micron shifted to longer wavelengths with time by annealing with H218O vapor of 0.3 Pa at 803−883 K for amorphous forsterite and at 923–1003 K for amorphous enstatite, whereas such a shift was not observed for samples annealed in the presence of isotopically normal water vapor of 0.3 Pa. The relative peak shifts of the 10 micron feature of amorphous forsterite and enstatite correlate with their oxygen isotopic compositions, suggesting that the peak shift was caused by the isotope exchange of oxygen between amorphous silicates and H218O vapor. Temporal change of the degree of isotope exchange under these conditions was governed by diffusive isotope exchange with the isotope exchange rate of D (m2 s–1) = (1.5 ± 1.0) × 10–19exp[–161.5 ± 14.1 (kJ mol–1) R1(1/T–1/1200)] for amorphous forsterite and D (m2 s–1) = (5.0 ± 0.2) × 10–21exp[–161.3 ± 1.7 (kJ mol–1) R1(1/T–1/1200)] for amorphous enstatite. At PH2O= 0.01 Pa, the isotope exchange reaction for amorphous forsterite is controlled by a supply of water vapor at 853 and 883 K, and the supply-controlled isotope exchange rate was evaluated. Crystallization of amorphous forsterite dominated over oxygen isotope exchange at a higher temperature of 1073 K because crystallization precedes the oxygen isotope exchange reaction. The oxygen isotope exchange timescales for amorphous forsterite and enstatite dust under protoplanetary disk conditions suggest that the primary oxygen isotope signatures of amorphous silicate dust would be erased by thermal annealing at temperatures above 500–650 K within the lifetime of protoplanetary disks.
Cometary silicate dust collected by the Stardust mission has 16O-poor isotopic compositions close to the terrestrial value (McKeegan et al., 2006; Nakamura et al., 2008). If primitive silicate dust in the protosolar disk has the same 16O-rich composition as the Sun, this observation implies that comets accreted silicate dust that was thermally processed at temperature above ~500–650 K in the inner Solar System and transported to the comet formation region (e.g., Nuth, 1999; Ciesla, 2007). This could also explain that presolar silicate grains are not a major component in cometary silicates (Floss et al., 2013). The effective radial transport of inner disk materials to the outer part of protoplanetary disks may provide some constrains on the dynamics of protoplanetary disks prior to planet formation.