JpGU-AGU Joint Meeting 2020

Presentation information

[J] Oral

P (Space and Planetary Sciences ) » P-PS Planetary Sciences

[P-PS10] Formation and evolution of planetary materials in the Solar System

convener:Wataru Fujiya(Ibaraki University, College of Science), Megumi Matsumoto(Graduate School of Science, Tohoku University), Shin Ozawa(Department of Earth Science, Graduate School of Science, Tohoku University), Yuki Hibiya(Submarine Resources Research Center, Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology)

[PPS10-13] Formation of the solar system inferred from nucleosynthetic isotope anomalies and short-lived radionuclide abundances

*Tsuyoshi Iizuka1, Yuki Hibiya2, Takehito Hayakawa3 (1.University of Tokyo, 2.JAMSTEC, 3.National Institutes for Quantum and Radiological Science and Technology)

Keywords:isotope dichotomy, core collapse supernova, niobium-92, proto-planetary disk, molecular cloud

Recent work has shown that nucleosynthetic isotope anomalies for several elements such as Ti and Cr are distinctly larger in carbonaceous chondrites (CC) than most non-carbonaceous (NC) meteorites (Warren, 2011 EPSL). This indicates a fundamental isotope dichotomy between the inner and outer proto-planetary disk, possibly as a result of the formation of Jupiter (Kruijer et al., 2017 PNAS). Because such nucleosynthetic isotope dichotomy is not limited to refractory elements and also because the CC-NC isotope offset is decoupled from the presolar carriers causing the internal isotope heterogeneity of meteorites, the isotope dichotomy is considered to reflect an inherited isotope heterogeneity of the parental molecular cloud of the solar system rather than thermal processing in the solar nebular (Burkhardt et al., 2019 GCA). Yet, the origin of the isotope dichotomy remains elusive. By combining the nucleosynthetic isotope anomalies with short-lived radionuclide abundances, here we discuss the origin of the isotope dichotomy and a possible formation scenario for the solar system. We have recently shown that a short-lived radionuclide 92Nb (half-life ~37 Ma) was enriched by ~70% in the CC reservoir relative to the NC reservoir (Iizuka et al., 2016 EPSL; Hibiya et al., 2019 LPSC). This finding requires the production of 92Nb in a core-collapse supernova (CCSN) and the enrichment of CCSN-ejecta in the outer proto-planetary disk. We argue that the enrichment of CCSN-ejecta in the CC reservoir can account well for the observed nucleosynthetic isotope dichotomy, considering that CCSN-ejecta involve nuclides synthesized by rapid- and gamma-processes during CCSN and by slow-process during the pre-CCSN evolution. Furthermore, a combined 92Nb-60Fe cosmochronology indicates that the CCSN occurred ~30 Ma before the solar system formation. Given that the CC reservoir represents the early infalling molecular cloud to form a proto-solar (Burkhardt et al., 2019 GCA), we propose that the CCSN ejecta served as a nucleus for the collapsing molecular cloud.