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THE fermi gamma-ray burst monitor
The Gamma-Ray Burst Monitor (GBM) will significantly augment the science return from the Fermi Observatory in the study of gamma-ray bursts (GRBs). The primary objective of GBM is to extend the
Radioactive 26Al from massive stars in the Galaxy
TLDR
High spectral resolution measurements of 26Al emission at 1808.65 keV demonstrate that the 26Al source regions corotate with the Galaxy, supporting its Galaxy-wide origin and determining a present-day equilibrium mass of 2.8 (± 0.8) solar masses of 27Al.
An exceptionally bright flare from SGR 1806–20 and the origins of short-duration γ-ray bursts
Soft-γ-ray repeaters (SGRs) are galactic X-ray stars that emit numerous short-duration (about 0.1 s) bursts of hard X-rays during sporadic active periods. They are thought to be magnetars: strongly
SPI: The spectrometer aboard INTEGRAL
SPI is a high spectral resolution gamma-ray telescope on board the ESA mission INTEGRAL (International Gamma Ray Astrophysics Laboratory). It consists of an array of 19 closely packed germanium
Fermi Observations of High-Energy Gamma-Ray Emission from GRB 080916C
TLDR
The Gamma-ray Burst Monitor and Large Area Telescope onboard the Fermi Observatory together record GRBs over a broad energy range spanning about 7 decades of gammaray energy, with the largest apparent energy release yet measured.
SPI observations of the diffuse ^60Fe emission in the Galaxy
Gamma-ray line emission from radioactive decay of 60Fe provides constraints on nucleosynthesis in massive stars and supernovae. The spectrometer SPI on board INTEGRAL has accumulated nearly three
The redshift and afterglow of the extremely energetic gamma-ray burst GRB 080916C
Context. The detection of GeV photons from gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) has important consequences for the interpretation and modelling of these most-energetic cosmological explosions. The full
Emission from 44Ti associated with a previously unknown Galactic supernova
Nearly 400 years have passed since a supernova was last observed directly in the Milky Way (by Kepler, in 1604). Numerous Galactic supernovae are expected to have occurred since then, but only one
Instrument description and performance of the Imaging Gamma-Ray Telescope COMPTEL aboard the Compton Gamma-Ray Observatory
The imaging Compton telescope COMPTEL is one of the four instruments on board the Compton Gamma-Ray Observatory (GRO), which was launched on 1991 April 5 by the space shuttle Atlantis into an Earth
The cosmic diffuse gamma-ray background measured with COMPTEL
We report a refined analysis of the cosmic diffuse gamma-ray background (hereafter CDG) in the energy range 0.8–30 MeV with the Compton telescope COMPTEL onboard the Compton Gamma-Ray Observatory. We
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