# An outflow powers the optical rise of the nearby, fast-evolving tidal disruption event AT2019qiz

@article{Nicholl2020AnOP,
title={An outflow powers the optical rise of the nearby, fast-evolving tidal disruption event AT2019qiz},
author={Matt Nicholl and Thomas Wevers and Samantha R. Oates and Kate D. Alexander and Giorgos Leloudas and Francesca Onori and Anders Jerkstrand and Sebastian Gomez and Sergio Campana and Iair Arcavi and Panos Charalampopoulos and Mariusz Gromadzki and Nada Ihanec and Peter G. Jonker and Andy Lawrence and Ilya Mandel and Steve Schulze and Philip Short and Jamie Burke and Curtis McCully and Daichi Hiramatsu and D. Andrew Howell and Craig Pellegrino and Harrison J. Abbot and J. P. Anderson and Edo Berger and Peter K. Blanchard and Giacomo Cannizzaro and T.-W. Chen and Michel Dennefeld and Llu{\'i}s Galbany and Santiago Gonz{\'a}lez-Gait{\'a}n and Griffin Hosseinzadeh and Cosimo Inserra and Ido Irani and P Kuin and Tom{\'a}s E. M{\"u}ller-Bravo and Jaime E. Pineda and Nicholas P. Ross and Rupak Roy and Steven J. Smartt and K. W. Smith and Brad E. Tucker and Łukasz Wyrzykowski and David R. Young},
journal={Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society},
year={2020}
}
• Published 3 June 2020
• Physics
• Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society
At 66 Mpc, AT2019qiz is the closest optical tidal disruption event (TDE) to date, with a luminosity intermediate between the bulk of the population and the faint-and-fast event iPTF16fnl. Its proximity allowed a very early detection and triggering of multiwavelength and spectroscopic follow-up well before maximum light. The velocity dispersion of the host galaxy and fits to the TDE light curve indicate a black hole mass ≈106 M⊙, disrupting a star of ≈1 M⊙. By analysing our comprehensive UV…

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