University of Hertfordshire

Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Standard

Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA. / Jarvis, M.J.

In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380. Astronomical Society of the Pacific, 2007. p. 251-256.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Harvard

Jarvis, MJ 2007, Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA. in In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380. Astronomical Society of the Pacific, pp. 251-256.

APA

Jarvis, M. J. (2007). Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA. In In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380 (pp. 251-256). Astronomical Society of the Pacific.

Vancouver

Jarvis MJ. Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA. In In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380. Astronomical Society of the Pacific. 2007. p. 251-256

Author

Jarvis, M.J. / Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA. In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380. Astronomical Society of the Pacific, 2007. pp. 251-256

Bibtex

@inproceedings{41e1b6e66feb48d6990efadda7670712,
title = "Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA",
abstract = "Over the next few years the new radio telescopes, such as the Low Frequency Array (LOFAR) will greatly enhance our knowledge of the active history of the Universe. Large-area surveys with these new telescopes will no longer be dominated by the powerful active galactic nuclei, but by radio-quiet quasars and star-forming galaxies over all cosmic epochs. Further in the future (~2014) the Square Kilometre Array (SKA) will take studies in the radio regime to a whole new level, with the ability to detect neutral hydrogen via the 21 cm transition over the majority of cosmic time. This will enable both the detailed study of individual galaxies and the use of these galaxies as probes Dark Energy. In these proceedings I give an overview of the science goals behind these new radio telescopes, with particular emphasis on galaxy evolution and cosmology. Finally I briefly discuss the SKA science simulation effort.",
author = "M.J. Jarvis",
note = "Original paper can be found at: http://www.astrosociety.org/pubs/cs/361.html--Copyright Astronomical Society of the Pacific",
year = "2007",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-58381-323-2",
pages = "251--256",
booktitle = "In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380",
publisher = "Astronomical Society of the Pacific",

}

RIS

TY - GEN

T1 - Science with the next generation of radio surveys from LOFAR to the SKA

AU - Jarvis, M.J.

N1 - Original paper can be found at: http://www.astrosociety.org/pubs/cs/361.html--Copyright Astronomical Society of the Pacific

PY - 2007

Y1 - 2007

N2 - Over the next few years the new radio telescopes, such as the Low Frequency Array (LOFAR) will greatly enhance our knowledge of the active history of the Universe. Large-area surveys with these new telescopes will no longer be dominated by the powerful active galactic nuclei, but by radio-quiet quasars and star-forming galaxies over all cosmic epochs. Further in the future (~2014) the Square Kilometre Array (SKA) will take studies in the radio regime to a whole new level, with the ability to detect neutral hydrogen via the 21 cm transition over the majority of cosmic time. This will enable both the detailed study of individual galaxies and the use of these galaxies as probes Dark Energy. In these proceedings I give an overview of the science goals behind these new radio telescopes, with particular emphasis on galaxy evolution and cosmology. Finally I briefly discuss the SKA science simulation effort.

AB - Over the next few years the new radio telescopes, such as the Low Frequency Array (LOFAR) will greatly enhance our knowledge of the active history of the Universe. Large-area surveys with these new telescopes will no longer be dominated by the powerful active galactic nuclei, but by radio-quiet quasars and star-forming galaxies over all cosmic epochs. Further in the future (~2014) the Square Kilometre Array (SKA) will take studies in the radio regime to a whole new level, with the ability to detect neutral hydrogen via the 21 cm transition over the majority of cosmic time. This will enable both the detailed study of individual galaxies and the use of these galaxies as probes Dark Energy. In these proceedings I give an overview of the science goals behind these new radio telescopes, with particular emphasis on galaxy evolution and cosmology. Finally I briefly discuss the SKA science simulation effort.

M3 - Conference contribution

SN - 978-1-58381-323-2

SP - 251

EP - 256

BT - In: At the Edge of the Universe: Latest Results from the Deepest Astronomical Surveys - ASP Conference Series 380

PB - Astronomical Society of the Pacific

ER -