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Parkes observations for project P574 semester 2015OCTS_BPSR_01
We request time to observe 230 pulsars on a regular basis in order to provide the accurate ephemerides necessary for the detection and characterisation of gamma-ray pulsars with the Fermi satellite. The main science goals are to increase the number of known gamma-ray pulsars (both radio loud and radio quiet), to determine accurate pulse profiles, a... morend to characterise their high energy (phase-resolved) spectra. In the radio, the observations will also allow us to find glitches, characterise timing noise, investigate dispersion and rotation measure variability, and enhance our knowledge of single pulse phenomenology. To date, we
are (co-)authors on 48 papers arising from the collaboration and P574 data. The data have contributed to the PhD theses of students from the Bordeaux group and Stanford and are in remain in active use (detailed within). less
Astronomical and Space Sciences not elsewhere classified
01 Oct 2015
31 Mar 2016
neutron stars HIPSR BPSR
Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International Licence
Kerr, Matthew; Possenti, Andrea; Manchester, Dick; Johnston, Simon; Hobbs, George; Romani, Roger W.; Thompson, David J.; Weltevrede, Patrick; Shannon, Ryan; Petroff, Emily; Brook, Paul (2016): Parkes observations for project P574 semester 2015OCTS_BPSR_01. v1. CSIRO. Data Collection.
All Rights (including copyright) CSIRO 2016.
The metadata and files (if any) are available to the public.
Australia Telescope National Facility
P574 - Pulsar timing and the GLAST mission
NASA are launching a new gamma-ray satellite in October 2007. It aims to detect several hundred pulsars (only 5 are known today) but it needs radio telescopes to tell them when the pulse from each pulsar arrives. The Parkes telescope will perform this task and, at the same time, extract lots of other pulsar science from the ensuing database.
David J. Thompson
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