OGLE Atlas of Classical Novae I. Galactic Bulge Objects

@article{Mrz2015OGLEAO,
  title={OGLE Atlas of Classical Novae I. Galactic Bulge Objects},
  author={Przemek Mr{\'o}z and Andrzej Udalski and Radosław Poleski and Igor Soszyński and Michał K. Szymański and Grzegorz Pietrzyński and Lukasz Wyrzykowski and Krzysztof Ulaczyk and Szymon Kozłowski and Paweł Pietrukowicz and Jan Skowron},
  journal={Astrophysical Journal Supplement Series},
  year={2015},
  volume={219},
  pages={26}
}
Eruptions of classical novae are possible sources of lithium formation and gamma-ray emission. Nova remnants can also become Type Ia supernovae (SNe Ia). The contribution of novae to these phenomena depends on nova rates, which are not well established for the Galaxy. Here, we directly measure a Galactic bulge nova rate of $13.8 \pm 2.6$ per year. This measurement is much more accurate than any previous measurement of this kind thanks to many years' monitoring of the bulge by the Optical… 
OGLE Atlas of Classical Novae. II. Magellanic Clouds
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A Population of Heavily Reddened, Optically Missed Novae from Palomar Gattini-IR: Constraints on the Galactic Nova Rate
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Galactic Extinction: How Many Novae Does It Hide and How Does It Affect the Galactic Nova Rate?
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Shock-powered radio emission from V5589 Sagittarii (Nova Sgr 2012 #1)
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THE GALACTIC NOVA RATE REVISITED
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A Hubble Space Telescope Survey for Novae in M87. I. Light and Color Curves, Spatial Distributions and the Nova Rate
The Hubble Space Telescope has imaged the central part of M87 over a 10 week span, leading to the discovery of 32 classical novae and nine fainter, likely very slow and/or symbiotic novae. In this
Search for gamma-ray emission from Galactic novae with the Fermi -LAT
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Context. Classical novae belong to the most frequent transient events in the Milky Way and are key agents of ongoing nucleosynthesis. Despite their large numbers, they have never been observed in
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