NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory California Institute of Technology Follow this link to skip to the main content

BEACON eSpace at Jet Propulsion Laboratory >
JPL Technical Report Server >
JPL TRS 1992+ >

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2014/25256

Title: Jet Propulsion Laboratories in Space: The Production of Astrophysical Jets by Magnetic Accretion Disks, and a Super-Eddington Wind Model for the Early Stages of GROJ1455-40.
Authors: Meir, David L.
Lovell, J. E. J.
Reynolds, J. E.
Jauncey, D. L.
Backus, P. R.
McCulloch, P. M.
Sinclair, M. W.
Wilson, W. E.
Tzioumis, A. K.
Gough, R. G.
Ellingsen, S. P.
Phillips, C. J.
Preston, R. A.
Jones, D. L.
Issue Date: 1996
Citation: Port Douglas, Australia, galaxy redshift, gravitational lenses, redshift system
Abstract: Measurements of the properties of gravitational lenses have the power to tell us what sort of universe we live in. The brightest known radio Einstein ring/gravitational lens PKS 1830-211, whilst obscured by our galaxy at optical wavelengths, has recently provided a lensing galaxy redshift of 0.89 through the detection of a new absorption feature, most likely due to neutral hydrogen in a second redshift system at z=0.19.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2014/25256
Appears in Collections:JPL TRS 1992+

Files in This Item:

File SizeFormat
96-0770.pdf591.1 kBAdobe PDFView/Open

Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, but are furnished with U.S. government purpose use rights.

 

Privacy/Copyright Image Policy Beacon Home Contact Us
NASA Home Page + Div 27
+ JPL Space
Site last updated on December 5, 2014.
If you have any comments or suggestions for this web site, please e-mail Robert Powers.