A radio continuum study of NGC 2082

  title={A radio continuum study of NGC 2082},
  author={Joel C. F. Balzan and Miroslav D. Filipovi{\'c} and Shi Dai and Rami Z E Alsaberi and Luke A. Barnes},
  journal={Astrophysics and Space Science},
We present radio continuum observations of NGC 2082 using ASKAP, ATCA and Parkes telescopes from 888 MHz to 9000 MHz. Some 20 arcsec from the centre of this nearby spiral galaxy, we discovered a bright and compact radio source, J054149.24–641813.7, of unknown origin. To constrain the nature of J054149.24–641813.7, we searched for transient events with the Ultra-Wideband Low Parkes receiver, and compare its luminosity and spectral index to various nearby supernova remnants (SNRs), and fast radio… 


The ASKAP-EMU Early Science Project: 888 MHz radio continuum survey of the Large Magellanic Cloud
We present an analysis of a new 120 deg2 radio continuum image of the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC) at 888 MHz with a bandwidth of 288 MHz and beam size of 13${_{.}^{\prime\prime}}$9 ×
Implications of the lowest frequency detection of the persistent counterpart of FRB121102
Context. The repeating FRB121102 is so far the only extra-galactic Fast Radio Burst found to be associated with a counterpart, a steady radio source with a nearly flat spectral energy distribution
New Search Techniques for Binary Pulsars
Third Reference Catalogue of Bright Galaxies
This new, enlarged reference catalogue of bright galaxies in three volumes reflects the explosive growth of extragalactic astronomy over the last 15 years. With data on more than 23,000 galaxies, it
A prompt radio burst from supernova 1987A in the Large Magellanic Cloud
Supernova 1987A in the Large Magellanic Cloud was discovered1 on 24 February 1987; optical observations define the geocentric time of the explosion to be between February 23.10 and February 23.443
Low radio frequency observations and spectral modelling of the remnant of Supernova 1987A
We present Murchison Widefield Array observations of the supernova remnant (SNR) 1987A between 72 and 230 MHz, representing the lowest frequency observations of the source to date. This large lever
An ultra-wide bandwidth (704 to 4 032 MHz) receiver for the Parkes radio telescope
An ultra-wide-bandwidth, low-frequency receiver recently installed on the Parkes radio telescope is described, including its astronomical objectives, as well as the feed, receiver, digitiser, and signal processor design.