Highlights from AAS Nova: 23 May - 5 June 2021
Susanna Kohler American Astronomical Society (AAS)
AAS Nova provides brief highlights of recently published articles from the AAS journals, i.e., The Astronomical Journal (AJ), The Astrophysical Journal (ApJ), ApJ Letters, ApJ Supplements, The Planetary Science Journal, and Research Notes of the AAS. The website's intent is to gain broader exposure for AAS authors and to provide astronomy researchers and enthusiasts with summaries of recent, interesting research across a wide range of astronomical fields.
The following are the AAS Nova highlights from the past two weeks; follow the links to read more, or visit the AAS Nova web page for more posts.
4 June 2021
AAS Publishing at AAS 238 Online
Will you be at the 238th American Astronomical Society meeting? We look forward to seeing you there!
2 June 2021
A Peculiar Use of AI: Predicting Cosmic Velocities with Neural Networks
When studying the universe becomes too complicated for human brains, we turn to artificial intelligence! Astrobites reports on how a neural network can predict cosmic motions.
1 June 2021
Keeping Time in the Milky Way with Chemical Clocks
Stellar ages are notoriously difficult to determine. Astrobites reports on a promising new method of estimating stellar age using chemical clocks.
28 May 2021
New Insights from LIGO/Virgo’s Merging Black Holes
What’s the big picture behind the nearly 50 detected mergers of compact objects? The second gravitational-wave catalog is officially out — and the population statistics are in!
26 May 2021
Finding Just the Right Type of Detonation
Type Ia supernovae show enormous variety, but they may all form in the same way. If so, what mechanism produces them?
25 May 2021
Dwarfs from ELVES: The structure of dwarf satellite galaxies
How does the structure of the smallest galaxies vary with different environments? Astrobites reports on investigations via the ELVES survey.
24 May 2021
A Highly Eccentric Journey
Astrobites reports on new constraints on the migration of Neptune in the early solar system.