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  • Home | UW-Madison Astronomy
    Irvine Colloquium Nov 05 2015 Details Saturday Science Workshop Space Place Nov 07 2015 Details Cosmic Ray Transport in MHD Turbulence Huirong Yan Institute for Astronomy and Physics Potsdam Germany Colloquium Nov 10 2015 Details Exploring Caves on the Moon with Laser Imaging Dr Andreas Velten Laboratory for Optical Computational Instrumentation UW Madison Space Place Nov 10 2015 Details The Kepler Cluster Study Planets and Gyrochronology Soren Meibom Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics Colloquium Nov 12 2015 Details Saturday Science Workshop Space Place Nov 14 2015 Details Colloquium 11 19 2015 Dante Minniti Dante Minniti Pontificia Universita Catolica de Chile Colloquium Nov 19 2015 Details Party With the Stars Space Place Nov 20 2015 Details View All Events See the Stars Free public observing on campus at Washburn Observatory is hosted by an astronomer every 1 2 weeks throughout the year See Dates Details Help us Grow Quick Links Pages of Interest Recent Publications UW Space Place Outreach Center New Astronomy Brochure Graduate School Applications Graduate School admission requirements Astronomy Program admissions details Online application form Sending the application fee Stay in Touch Contact Us Sign Up for the Newsletter About Us General Information Contact Us Join us online Department History Historical Images Our People Directory Faculty Emeriti Scientists Tech Staff Post Docs Grad Students Office Staff Our Science Research Areas Stars Stellar Systems WOCS Blue Stragglers Stellar Dynamics Angular Momentum in Solar Type Stars Massive Stars Magnetospheres Winds Pulsation Rotation GPU Computing Interacting Binaries Plasma Astrophysics Plasma and Turbulence Studies Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Interstellar Intergalactic Media WHAM GALFA Plasma and Turbulence Studies Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics GLIMPSE Galactic Astronomy WHAM Fabry Perot Spectroscopy Technical Description Science Results Galactic Structure GALFA GLIMPSE GLIMPSE360 Extragalactic Astronomy Cosmology Local Universe Star Forming Galaxies Galaxy Kinematics AGN Feedback Distant Universe Cosmic Evolution Galactic Winds Young Galaxies Galaxy Mergers High Energy Astrophysics Compact Objects AGN Feedback Microquasar Feedback Multi Phase Fluids Visualization Interacting Binaries White Dwarf Atmospheres X ray Binary Populations Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Theory and Computation Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Cosmic Rays and Galactic Winds Astrophysical Dynamos Plasma and Turbulence Studies Rapid Reconnection Making Starbirth Easier Solar Tevatron Anomalous Cosmic Rays ISM Turbulence Massive Stars Observational Astronomy WOCS Interacting Binaries WHAM Local Universe Galaxy Kinematics Distant Universe Ice Cube GALFA Instrumentation Robert Stobie Spectrograph RSS NIR Integral Field Spectroscopy Star Tracker 5000 WHAM Astrophysics in Physics Center for Magnetic Self Organization Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Observational Cosmology Theoretical Cosmology Research Observatories Southern African Large Telescope SDSS IV MaNGA MaNGA blog APOGEE 2 eBOSS WIYN 3 5m Telescope ODI WIYN 0 9m Telescope Mosaic S2KB camera Pine Bluff Obervatory Research Facilities Computing Resources Washburn Astronomical Laboratories Woodman Astronomical Library Machine and Electronics Shops Electronics Shop Instrumentation and Precision Machining General Machining Shop The Astronomical Journal Research Centers Collaborations GLIMPSE CMSO GALFA SKA Pathfinders Ice Cube Publications Item News Events News Events Calendar Colloquia Featured Science Newsletter Undergrads Astronomy Physics Major Courses Course Descriptions UW Course Schedule

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/ (2015-11-03)
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  • Course Info | UW-Madison Astronomy
    Plasma Astrophysics Interstellar Intergalactic Media WHAM GALFA Plasma and Turbulence Studies Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics GLIMPSE Galactic Astronomy WHAM Fabry Perot Spectroscopy Technical Description Science Results Galactic Structure GALFA GLIMPSE GLIMPSE360 Extragalactic Astronomy Cosmology Local Universe Star Forming Galaxies Galaxy Kinematics AGN Feedback Distant Universe Cosmic Evolution Galactic Winds Young Galaxies Galaxy Mergers High Energy Astrophysics Compact Objects AGN Feedback Microquasar Feedback Multi Phase Fluids Visualization Interacting Binaries White Dwarf Atmospheres X ray Binary Populations Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Theory and Computation Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Cosmic Rays and Galactic Winds Astrophysical Dynamos Plasma and Turbulence Studies Rapid Reconnection Making Starbirth Easier Solar Tevatron Anomalous Cosmic Rays ISM Turbulence Massive Stars Observational Astronomy WOCS Interacting Binaries WHAM Local Universe Galaxy Kinematics Distant Universe Ice Cube GALFA Instrumentation Robert Stobie Spectrograph RSS NIR Integral Field Spectroscopy Star Tracker 5000 WHAM Astrophysics in Physics Center for Magnetic Self Organization Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Observational Cosmology Theoretical Cosmology Research Observatories Southern African Large Telescope SDSS IV MaNGA MaNGA blog APOGEE 2 eBOSS WIYN 3 5m Telescope ODI WIYN 0 9m Telescope Mosaic S2KB camera Pine Bluff Obervatory Research Facilities Computing Resources Washburn Astronomical Laboratories Woodman Astronomical Library Machine and Electronics Shops Electronics Shop Instrumentation and Precision Machining General Machining Shop The Astronomical Journal Research Centers Collaborations GLIMPSE CMSO GALFA SKA Pathfinders Ice Cube Publications Item News Events News Events Calendar Colloquia Featured Science Newsletter Undergrads Astronomy Physics Major Courses Course Descriptions UW Course Schedule Fall 2015 Courses Spring 2016 Courses UW Madison REU Program REU Application Information Possible Projects Astronomy Department Physics Department Other REU Programs The Wisconsin Experience Advising Declare the Major Career Options and Opportunities The Astronomy Major Experience Astronomy Tutors Grad students The Astronomy Ph D Program Preparation and Prerequisites Advising Research Experience Preliminary

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/undergrads/courses/course-info/ (2015-11-03)
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  • Directory | UW-Madison Astronomy
    and Comets Polarization Molecular Clouds Dynamics Profile Page Personal Website Leiner Emily Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 5510 Sterling Hall Profile Page Lindner Robert Research Associate JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 265 2554 Office 4510 Sterling Hall Research Interests Understanding the initial conditions of molecular cloud formation and star formation Statistical comparisons between observations and simulations Profile Page Personal Website Lundgren Britt NSF Astronomy Astrophysics Postdoctoral Fellow JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 890 3765 Office 5507c Sterling Hall Research Interests I am primarily interested in how galaxies have evolved throughout the history of the Universe both in terms of their luminous stellar properties as well as their more elusive gas dust and dark matter content I use a combination of observations from deep galaxy surveys and the spectra of distant quasars to shed light on these questions Profile Page Personal Website Back to top M Makuluni Anita Managing Editor The Astronomical Journal JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 265 6005 Office 2558 Sterling Hall Mathieu Robert Professor JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 890 3767 Office 6506 Sterling Hall Research Interests Structure kinematics and dynamics of star clusters and star forming regions stellar binary populations blue stragglers and other objects with alternative stellar evolution pathways formation of binary stars stellar angular momentum evolution Profile Page Meade Marilyn Research Scientist JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 263 4678 Office 4536 Sterling Hall Profile Page Personal Website Michalski Don Technical Staff JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 263 4685 Office 4521 Sterling Hall Profile Page Milliman Katelyn Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 6516 Sterling Hall Research Interests Studying the dominant formation mechanism for anomalous stars in open cluster environments focusing on surface abundances and the connections to binary populations Profile Page Mosby Greg Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 6511E Sterling Hall Research Interests My research interests include but most certainly not limited to star formation galaxy evolution and instrumentation to advance science I also dabble in applied mathematics now and then for sport My current research focuses on using quasars and their host galaxies to test paradigms of galaxy evolution Profile Page Personal Website Murray Claire Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 6283B Chamberlin Hall Research Interests My research interests include star formation the interstellar medium and gas flows in galaxies Profile Page Back to top N Nielsen Danielle M Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 890 3766 Office 4504 Sterling Hall Research Interests I study galaxy groups with particular interest in detecting the intragroup medium via observational methods Profile Page Personal Website Nordsieck Kenneth Emeritus JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 262 1163 Office 5507A Sterling Hall Research Interests Instrumental observational and analytical applications of astronomical polarimetry optical studies of stellar envelopes and the polarization that arises from scattering by interstellar dust Profile Page Personal Website Normington Angela Administrative Staff JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 262 2965 Office 2548 Sterling Hall Back to top O Orio Marina Senior scientist visiting from INAF Italian National Institute of Astrophysics Padova Observatory JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 262 9387 Office 6510 Sterling Research Interests Interacting binaries novae evolution of the type Ia supernovae progenitors close binaries populations in nearby galaxies Optical UV and X ray observations X ray gratings spectra Profile Page Back to top P Pace Zachary Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 4520 Sterling Research Interests I m interested in extragalactic astronomy specifically the interrelationship between a galaxy s gas content stellar populations and morphological structure My research involves using integral field spectroscopy from targeted WIYN observations and the MaNGA survey to provide spatially resolved star formation histories I occasionally delve into machine learning astrostatistics and data analysis to promote and pursue best practices I also do some educational outreach through the SDSS Plates for Education program Galaxy Zoo and blogging Profile Page Personal Website Pardy Stephen Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 6511c Sterling Hall Research Interests My research uses N Body simulations and a wide range of observations to understand the evolution of Magellanic type galaxies galaxies similar to the Large and Small Magellanic clouds especially after merger events I also study the atomic and molecular ISM in galaxies and how dark matter affects tidal streams Profile Page Percival Jeff Senior Scientist JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 262 8686 Office 5518 Sterling Hall Research Interests Control systems rocket guidance and navigation Profile Page Peters Charee Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 890 3766 Office 4504 Sterling Hall Research Interests Currently I am working on cataloging radio observations of supernovae tidal disruption events active galactic nuclei and other variable and transient events from the CHILES survey I am looking to see how each kind of event changes in brightness and for how long This will help to better understand each event and lead to new ways of classifying and distinguishing these different kinds of phenomena I plan on extending this work to other wavelengths including x ray and optical In the past I have worked on modeling spectra of supernovae and typing supernova remnants via their emission morphology Profile Page Personal Website Pittman Sharon Graduate and Undergraduate Coordinator JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph 608 890 3775 Office 2554 Sterling Hall Pollack Max Graduate Student JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address Ph Office 6283C Chamberlin Profile Page Back to top

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/our-people/directory/ (2015-11-03)
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  • Contact Us | UW-Madison Astronomy
    Plasma Astrophysics Cosmic Rays and Galactic Winds Astrophysical Dynamos Plasma and Turbulence Studies Rapid Reconnection Making Starbirth Easier Solar Tevatron Anomalous Cosmic Rays ISM Turbulence Massive Stars Observational Astronomy WOCS Interacting Binaries WHAM Local Universe Galaxy Kinematics Distant Universe Ice Cube GALFA Instrumentation Robert Stobie Spectrograph RSS NIR Integral Field Spectroscopy Star Tracker 5000 WHAM Astrophysics in Physics Center for Magnetic Self Organization Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Observational Cosmology Theoretical Cosmology Research Observatories Southern African Large Telescope SDSS IV MaNGA MaNGA blog APOGEE 2 eBOSS WIYN 3 5m Telescope ODI WIYN 0 9m Telescope Mosaic S2KB camera Pine Bluff Obervatory Research Facilities Computing Resources Washburn Astronomical Laboratories Woodman Astronomical Library Machine and Electronics Shops Electronics Shop Instrumentation and Precision Machining General Machining Shop The Astronomical Journal Research Centers Collaborations GLIMPSE CMSO GALFA SKA Pathfinders Ice Cube Publications Item News Events News Events Calendar Colloquia Featured Science Newsletter Undergrads Astronomy Physics Major Courses Course Descriptions UW Course Schedule Fall 2015 Courses Spring 2016 Courses UW Madison REU Program REU Application Information Possible Projects Astronomy Department Physics Department Other REU Programs The Wisconsin Experience Advising Declare the Major Career Options and Opportunities The Astronomy Major Experience Astronomy Tutors Grad students The Astronomy Ph D Program Preparation and Prerequisites Advising Research Experience Preliminary Exam Doctoral Thesis Minor Financial Support Deadlines Courses Course Descriptions UW Course Schedule Fall 2015 Courses Spring 2016 Courses Graduate Student Life Citywide Events Music Theatre Film Eating Sports Graduate Community WOWSA How to Apply UW Madison Graduate School Department of Astronomy Application Checklist Policies Procedures Medical and Family Leave Policy Committees of Three Success Stories The Turbulent Life Balancing Science and Sport Where Are They Now The Public UW Space Place Outreach Center Space Place Events Space Place main page Public Observing at Washburn Open House

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/about-us/contact/ (2015-11-03)
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  • Bat Astronomy: Echolocation of a Neutron Star | UW-Madison Astronomy
    to calculate the distance to Circinus X 1 a measurement previously unobtainable because the supernova is hidden in the dust that permeates the plane of our galaxy We can use the geometry of the rings and the time delay to do X ray tomography Heinz explains Because the X rays have traveled on a triangular path rather than a straight path they take longer to get to us than the ones that were not scattered Combining those measurements with observations of the dust clouds by Australia s Mopra radio telescope Heinz and his colleagues were able to determine which dust clouds were responsible for each of the four light echoes Using this identification we can determine the distance to the source accurately for the first time according to the UW Madison astronomer Distance measurements in astronomy are difficult especially to sources like Circinus X 1 which are hidden in the plane of the galaxy behind a thick layer of dust which makes it basically impossible to observe them with optical telescopes In this case we used the dust that otherwise gets in the way to pioneer a new method of estimating distances to X ray sources Heinz says Now astronomers know that Circinus X 1 one of the Milky Way s most bizarre objects is 30 700 light years from Earth Twitter Facebook Other Articles Bat Astronomy Echolocation of a Neutron Star Letting off steam Gas discharge terminates galaxy s star formation Formation of blue straggler stars revealed through Hubble Space Telescope observations A Blast From its Past Dates Youngest Known Neutron Star Binary SKA Pathfinders A Bright Radio Future Probing Missing Baryons with Jets in Galaxy Groups MaNGA Puts Department on Leading Edge of Integral Field Unit Science Puzzle of how spiral galaxies get their arms comes into focus High Res Simulations Help Solve Missing Massive Satellites Problem A slow spinning pulsar lights up its cradle A Laboratory for Early Stage Star Formation Fountain of Youth How Blue Stragglers Stay Young Turbulence Rocking the Galaxy GPU Computing Where Science Meets Games Neutron Star Fires Powerful Jets Related Links Article in the Astrophysical Journal Open access article in the arXiv Press release by UW Madison Press release by NASA s Chandra X ray Center Blog by author Prof Sebastian Heinz About Us General Information Contact Us Join us online Department History Historical Images Our People Directory Faculty Emeriti Scientists Tech Staff Post Docs Grad Students Office Staff Our Science Research Areas Stars Stellar Systems WOCS Blue Stragglers Stellar Dynamics Angular Momentum in Solar Type Stars Massive Stars Magnetospheres Winds Pulsation Rotation GPU Computing Interacting Binaries Plasma Astrophysics Plasma and Turbulence Studies Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Interstellar Intergalactic Media WHAM GALFA Plasma and Turbulence Studies Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics GLIMPSE Galactic Astronomy WHAM Fabry Perot Spectroscopy Technical Description Science Results Galactic Structure GALFA GLIMPSE GLIMPSE360 Extragalactic Astronomy Cosmology Local Universe Star Forming Galaxies Galaxy Kinematics AGN Feedback Distant Universe Cosmic Evolution Galactic Winds Young Galaxies Galaxy Mergers High Energy Astrophysics Compact

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/news-events/featured-science/bat-astronomy-echolocation-of-a-neutron-star/ (2015-11-03)
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  • Formation of blue straggler stars revealed through Hubble Space Telescope observations | UW-Madison Astronomy
    mass transfer begins as well as know what the binary looks like after mass transfer is completed Improving our understanding of the physics of mass transfer is key to understanding the evolved stellar populations of clusters Combined with yellow giants and sub sub giants other types of stars thought to form through mass transfer blue stragglers comprise 25 of the evolved population of NGC 188 Blue stragglers are challenging our understanding of stellar astrophysics says Gosnell but these observations broadly answer how the blue stragglers came to be and that is an important place to start Twitter Facebook Other Articles Bat Astronomy Echolocation of a Neutron Star Letting off steam Gas discharge terminates galaxy s star formation Formation of blue straggler stars revealed through Hubble Space Telescope observations A Blast From its Past Dates Youngest Known Neutron Star Binary SKA Pathfinders A Bright Radio Future Probing Missing Baryons with Jets in Galaxy Groups MaNGA Puts Department on Leading Edge of Integral Field Unit Science Puzzle of how spiral galaxies get their arms comes into focus High Res Simulations Help Solve Missing Massive Satellites Problem A slow spinning pulsar lights up its cradle A Laboratory for Early Stage Star Formation Fountain of Youth How Blue Stragglers Stay Young Turbulence Rocking the Galaxy GPU Computing Where Science Meets Games Neutron Star Fires Powerful Jets Related Links ApJ Article Recent News UW Alumn Ali Bramson Discovers Giant Ice on Mars UW Madison Astronomy major Ali Bramson recently published the discovery of an enormous ice sheet 09 25 2015 Continue Reading UW Astro in the News Grad students Jenna Ryon and Arthur Eigenbrot present Universe in the Park on News 3 NBC 07 08 2015 Continue Reading Bat Astronomy UW Astronomy Professor Sebastian Heinz and an international team of scientists have detected the 06 23 2015 Continue Reading Sign up for our newsletter About Us General Information Contact Us Join us online Department History Historical Images Our People Directory Faculty Emeriti Scientists Tech Staff Post Docs Grad Students Office Staff Our Science Research Areas Stars Stellar Systems WOCS Blue Stragglers Stellar Dynamics Angular Momentum in Solar Type Stars Massive Stars Magnetospheres Winds Pulsation Rotation GPU Computing Interacting Binaries Plasma Astrophysics Plasma and Turbulence Studies Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Interstellar Intergalactic Media WHAM GALFA Plasma and Turbulence Studies Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics GLIMPSE Galactic Astronomy WHAM Fabry Perot Spectroscopy Technical Description Science Results Galactic Structure GALFA GLIMPSE GLIMPSE360 Extragalactic Astronomy Cosmology Local Universe Star Forming Galaxies Galaxy Kinematics AGN Feedback Distant Universe Cosmic Evolution Galactic Winds Young Galaxies Galaxy Mergers High Energy Astrophysics Compact Objects AGN Feedback Microquasar Feedback Multi Phase Fluids Visualization Interacting Binaries White Dwarf Atmospheres X ray Binary Populations Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Theory and Computation Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Cosmic Rays and Galactic Winds Astrophysical Dynamos Plasma and Turbulence Studies Rapid Reconnection Making Starbirth Easier Solar Tevatron Anomalous Cosmic Rays ISM Turbulence Massive Stars Observational Astronomy WOCS Interacting Binaries WHAM Local Universe Galaxy Kinematics Distant Universe Ice

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/news-events/featured-science/formation-of-blue-straggler-stars-revealed-through-hubble-space-telescope-o/ (2015-11-03)
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  • A Blast From its Past Dates Youngest Known Neutron Star Binary | UW-Madison Astronomy
    the hallmark of a supernova explosion the glowing cloud of ionized gas created by the shock wave of the blast as it crashes into the interstellar gas around the stars The shock wave from a supernova can only be seen for about 100 000 years or so before it dissipates and merges with the rest of the gas and dust around it in space says Sell This is only a small fraction of the lifetime of an X ray binary making the chance to find one in this early phase of its life very small The fact that we have this remnant along with the neutron star and its companion means we can test all kinds of things says Heinz Our observations solve a number of puzzles both about this object and the way that neutron stars evolve after they are born For example the unusual elliptical orbit on which these two stars swing around each other is exactly what you would expect for a very young X ray binary notes Heinz However the observations also pose new questions Previous X ray observations revealed that the Circinus X 1 s neutron star has a relatively small magnetic field General theory holds neutron stars are born with a large magnetic field says Heinz This newly minted neutron star has a field much smaller than expected Why that s the case remains a mystery Circinus X 1 appears to be a unique X ray binary probably in large part because it is so young adds Sell now a post doctoral fellow at Texas Tech University Twitter Facebook Other Articles Bat Astronomy Echolocation of a Neutron Star Letting off steam Gas discharge terminates galaxy s star formation Formation of blue straggler stars revealed through Hubble Space Telescope observations A Blast From its Past Dates Youngest Known Neutron Star Binary SKA Pathfinders A Bright Radio Future Probing Missing Baryons with Jets in Galaxy Groups MaNGA Puts Department on Leading Edge of Integral Field Unit Science Puzzle of how spiral galaxies get their arms comes into focus High Res Simulations Help Solve Missing Massive Satellites Problem A slow spinning pulsar lights up its cradle A Laboratory for Early Stage Star Formation Fountain of Youth How Blue Stragglers Stay Young Turbulence Rocking the Galaxy GPU Computing Where Science Meets Games Neutron Star Fires Powerful Jets Related Links UW Press Release on Circinus X 1 NASA Press Release on Circinus X 1 NASA blog describing the discovery in more detail About Us General Information Contact Us Join us online Department History Historical Images Our People Directory Faculty Emeriti Scientists Tech Staff Post Docs Grad Students Office Staff Our Science Research Areas Stars Stellar Systems WOCS Blue Stragglers Stellar Dynamics Angular Momentum in Solar Type Stars Massive Stars Magnetospheres Winds Pulsation Rotation GPU Computing Interacting Binaries Plasma Astrophysics Plasma and Turbulence Studies Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Interstellar Intergalactic Media WHAM GALFA Plasma and Turbulence Studies Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics GLIMPSE Galactic Astronomy WHAM Fabry Perot Spectroscopy Technical Description

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/news-events/featured-science/a-blast-from-its-past-dates-youngest-know-neutron-star-binary/ (2015-11-03)
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  • UW Alumn Ali Bramson Discovers Giant Ice on Mars | UW-Madison Astronomy
    Feedback Microquasar Feedback Multi Phase Fluids Visualization Interacting Binaries White Dwarf Atmospheres X ray Binary Populations Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Theory and Computation Compact Objects Theoretical Plasma Astrophysics Cosmic Rays and Galactic Winds Astrophysical Dynamos Plasma and Turbulence Studies Rapid Reconnection Making Starbirth Easier Solar Tevatron Anomalous Cosmic Rays ISM Turbulence Massive Stars Observational Astronomy WOCS Interacting Binaries WHAM Local Universe Galaxy Kinematics Distant Universe Ice Cube GALFA Instrumentation Robert Stobie Spectrograph RSS NIR Integral Field Spectroscopy Star Tracker 5000 WHAM Astrophysics in Physics Center for Magnetic Self Organization Ice Cube X ray Astrophysics in Physics Observational Cosmology Theoretical Cosmology Research Observatories Southern African Large Telescope SDSS IV MaNGA MaNGA blog APOGEE 2 eBOSS WIYN 3 5m Telescope ODI WIYN 0 9m Telescope Mosaic S2KB camera Pine Bluff Obervatory Research Facilities Computing Resources Washburn Astronomical Laboratories Woodman Astronomical Library Machine and Electronics Shops Electronics Shop Instrumentation and Precision Machining General Machining Shop The Astronomical Journal Research Centers Collaborations GLIMPSE CMSO GALFA SKA Pathfinders Ice Cube Publications Item News Events News Events Calendar Colloquia Featured Science Newsletter Undergrads Astronomy Physics Major Courses Course Descriptions UW Course Schedule Fall 2015 Courses Spring 2016 Courses UW Madison REU Program REU Application Information Possible Projects Astronomy Department Physics Department Other REU Programs The Wisconsin Experience Advising Declare the Major Career Options and Opportunities The Astronomy Major Experience Astronomy Tutors Grad students The Astronomy Ph D Program Preparation and Prerequisites Advising Research Experience Preliminary Exam Doctoral Thesis Minor Financial Support Deadlines Courses Course Descriptions UW Course Schedule Fall 2015 Courses Spring 2016 Courses Graduate Student Life Citywide Events Music Theatre Film Eating Sports Graduate Community WOWSA How to Apply UW Madison Graduate School Department of Astronomy Application Checklist Policies Procedures Medical and Family Leave Policy Committees of Three Success Stories The Turbulent

    Original URL path: http://www.astro.wisc.edu/news-events/news/uw-alumn-ali-bramson-discovers-huge-ice-sheet-on-mars/ (2015-11-03)
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