Toshitaka Yamazaki

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DECi-hertz Interferometer Gravitational wave Observatory (DECIGO) is the future Japanese space gravitational wave antenna. The goal of DECIGO is to detect gravitational waves from various kinds of sources mainly between 0.1 Hz and 10 Hz and thus to open a new window of observation for gravitational wave astronomy. DECIGO will consist of three dragfree(More)
Masaki Ando, ∗ Koji Arai, Youichi Aso, Peter Beyersdorf, Kazuhiro Hayama, Yukiyoshi Iida, Nobuyuki Kanda, Seiji Kawamura, Kazuhiro Kondo, Norikatsu Mio, Shinji Miyoki, Shigenori Moriwaki, Shigeo Nagano, Kenji Numata, Shuichi Sato, Kentaro Somiya, Hideyuki Tagoshi, Hirotaka Takahashi, 10 Ryutaro Takahashi, Daisuke Tatsumi, Yoshiki Tsunesada, Zong-Hong Zhu,(More)
Hideyuki Tagoshi, Nobuyuki Kanda, Takahiro Tanaka, Daisuke Tatsumi, Souichi Telada, Masaki Ando, Koji Arai, Akito Araya, Hideki Asada, Mark A. Barton, Masa-Katsu Fujimoto, Mitsuhiro Fukushima, Toshifumi Futamase, Gerhard Heinzel, Gen’ichi Horikoshi, Hideki Ishizuka, Norihiko Kamikubota, Keita Kawabe, Seiji Kawamura, Nobuki Kawashima, Yasufumi Kojima,(More)
This Letter reports the results of a search for a stochastic background of gravitational waves (GW) at 100 MHz by laser interferometry. We have developed a GW detector, which is a pair of 75-cm baseline synchronous recycling (resonant recycling) interferometers. Each interferometer has a strain sensitivity of approximately 10;{-16} Hz;{-1/2} at 100 MHz. By(More)
A space gravitational-wave antenna, DECIGO (DECI-hertz interferometer Gravitational wave Observatory), will provide fruitful insights into the universe, particularly on the formation mechanism of supermassive black holes, dark energy and the inflation of the universe. In the current pre-conceptual design, DECIGO will be comprising four interferometer units;(More)
Some next-generation gravitational-wave detectors, such as the American Advanced LIGO project and the Japanese LCGT project, plan to use power recycled resonant sideband extraction (RSE) interferometers for their interferometer’s optical configuration. A power recycled zero-detuning (PRZD) RSE interferometer, which is the default design for LCGT, has five(More)
Current status of TAMA and CLIO detectors in Japan is reported in this article. These two interferometric gravitational-wave detectors are being developed for the large cryogenic gravitational wave telescope (LCGT) which is a future plan for detecting gravitational wave signals at least once per year. TAMA300 is being upgraded to improve the sensitivity in(More)
LCGT plans to use tuned RSE as the optical configuration for its interferometer. A tuned RSE interferometer has five degrees of freedom that need to be controlled in order to operate a gravitational-wave detector, although it is expected to be very challenging because of the complexity of its optical configuration. A new control scheme for a tuned RSE(More)
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