Planck 2013 results. XXVII. Doppler boosting of the CMB: Eppur si muove

@article{Aghanim2013Planck2R,
  title={Planck 2013 results. XXVII. Doppler boosting of the CMB: Eppur si muove},
  author={Planck Collaboration N. Aghanim and Charmaine Armitage-Caplan and Monique D. Arnaud and Mark Ashdown and F. Atrio-Barandela and J. Aumont and Anthony J. Banday and Rita Bel{\'e}n Barreiro and James G. Bartlett and Karim Benabed and Aur{\'e}lien Benoit-L{\'e}vy and J-Ph. Bernard and M. Bersanelli and Pawel Bielewicz and J{\'e}r{\^o}me Bobin and James J. Bock and J. Richard Bond and Julian Borrill and Francois R. Bouchet and Michael Bridges and Carlo Burigana and R. C. Butler and Jean-François Cardoso and A. Catalano and Anthony Challinor and A. Chamballu and L. Y. Chiang and H. C. Chiang and Philip R. Christensen and David L. Clements and Loris P. L. Colombo and François Couchot and Brendan P. Crill and F. Cuttaia and Luigi Danese and Rodney D. Davies and R. J. Davis and Paolo Bernardis and Alessandra De Rosa and Gianfranco De Zotti and Jacques Delabrouille and Jose M. Diego and Simona Donzelli and Olivier Dor'e and Xavier Dupac and George P. Efstathiou and Torsten A. Ensslin and Hans Kristian Eriksen and Fabio Finelli and Olivier Forni and Marco Frailis and Enrico Franceschi and S. Galeotta and Ken Ganga and Martin Giard and Giovanna Giardino and Joaquin Gonz'alez-Nuevo and Krzysztof M. G'orski and Steven Gratton and Anna Gregorio and Alessandro Gruppuso and F. K. Hansen and Duncan Hanson and D. L. Harrison and George Helou and Sergi R. Hildebrandt and Eric Hivon and Michael P. Hobson and Warren Albert Holmes and W. Hovest and Kevin M. Huffenberger and William C. Jones and Mika Juvela and Elina Keihanen and Reijo Keskitalo and Theodore Kisner and J{\"o}rg Knoche and Lloyd Knox and Martin Kunz and Hannu Kurki-Suonio and Anne Lahteenmaki and J-M. Lamarre and Anthony N. Lasenby and Charles R. Lawrence and Rodrigo Leonardi and A. M. Lewis and Michele Liguori and Per B. Lilje and M. J. D. Linden-V{\o}rnle and Marcos L'opez-Caniego and Philip Lubin and Juan-Fancisco Mac'ias-P'erez and Michele Maris and Douglas J. Marshall and P. G. Martin and E. Mart'inez-Gonz'alez and Serena Masi and S. Matarrese and Pasquale Mazzotta and Peter Meinhold and Alessandro Melchiorri and Luis Mendes and Marina Migliaccio and Subhasish Mitra and Andrea Moneti and Ludovic Montier and G. Morgante and Daniel J. Mortlock and Adam Moss and Dipak Munshi and Pavel D. Naselsky and Federico Nati and Paolo Natoli and Hans Ulrik N{\o}rgaard-Nielsen and Fabio Noviello and Dmitri D Novikov and Igor Novikov and Shannon Osborne and Carol Anne Oxborrow and Luca Pagano and François Pajot and Daniela Paoletti and Fabio Pasian and Guillaume Patanchon and Olivier Perdereau and F. Perrotta and Francesco Piacentini and Elena Pierpaoli and Davide Pietrobon and St{\'e}phane Plaszczynski and Etienne Pointecouteau and Gianluca Polenta and N. Ponthieu and L. A. Popa and Gabriel W. Pratt and Gary Marcel Prezeau and J-L. Puget and Jorg P. Rachen and William T. Reach and Martin Reinecke and Stefano Ricciardi and Thomas Riller and Isabelle Ristorcelli and Graca M. Rocha and C. Dutruc Rosset and Jos'e Alberto Rubino-Mart'in and Ben Rusholme and D. Santos and Giorgio Savini and Douglas Scott and Michael Dean Seiffert and E. P. S. Shellard and Locke D Spencer and Rashid Sunyaev and Florent Sureau and A.-S. Suur-Uski and J. -F. Sygnet and Jan Tauber and Daniele Tavagnacco and Luca Terenzi and Luigi Toffolatti and Maurizio Tomasi and M. Tristram and Marco Tucci and M. Turler and Luca Valenziano and Jussi Valiviita and Bartjan van Tent and Patricio Vielva and Fabrizio Villa and Nicola Vittorio and Lawrence A. Wade and Benjamin D. Wandelt and Martin White and D. Yvon and Andrea Zacchei and James P. Zibin and Andrea Zonca},
  journal={Astronomy and Astrophysics},
  year={2013},
  volume={571},
  pages={27}
}
Our velocity relative to the rest frame of the cosmic microwave background (CMB) generates a dipole temperature anisotropy on the sky which has been well measured for more than 30 years, and has an accepted amplitude of v=c = 1:23 10 3 , or v = 369 km s 1 . In addition to this signal generated by Doppler boosting of the CMB monopole, our motion also modulates and aberrates the CMB temperature fluctuations (as well as every other source of radiation at cosmological distances). This is an order… 
Planck intermediate results
The largest temperature anisotropy in the cosmic microwave background (CMB) is the dipole, which has been measured with increasing accuracy for more than three decades, particularly with the Planck
Planck 2015 results. IX. Diffuse component separation: CMB maps
We present foreground-reduced cosmic microwave background (CMB) maps derived from the full Planck data set in both temperature and polarization. Compared to the corresponding Planck 2013 temperature
CMB aberration and Doppler effects as a source of hemispherical asymmetries
Our peculiar motion with respect to the CMB rest frame represents a preferred direction in the observed CMB sky since it induces an apparent deflection of the observed CMB photons (aberration) and a
Measuring our velocity from fluctuations in number counts
Our velocity relative to the cosmic microwave background (CMB) generates a dipole from the CMB monopole, which was accurately measured by COBE. The relative velocity also modulates and aberrates the
Interpreting the CMB aberration and Doppler measurements: boost or intrinsic dipole?
The aberration and Doppler coupling effects of the Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) were recently measured by the Planck satellite. The most straightforward interpretation leads to a direct
PROBING THE DARK FLOW SIGNAL IN WMAP 9 -YEAR AND PLANCK COSMIC MICROWAVE BACKGROUND MAPS
The “dark flow” dipole is a statistically significant dipole found at the position of galaxy clusters in filtered maps of Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB) temperature anisotropies. The dipole
Footprints of Doppler and aberration effects in cosmic microwave background experiments: statistical and cosmological implications
In the frame of the Solar system, the Doppler and aberration effects cause distortions in the form of mode couplings in the cosmic microwave background (CMB) temperature and polarization power
Planck 2013 results. XVIII. The gravitational lensing-infrared background correlation
The multi-frequency capability of the Planck satellite provides information both on the integrated history of star formation (via the cosmic infrared background, or CIB) and on the distribution of
Planck 2013 results. V. LFI calibration
We discuss the methods employed to photometrically calibrate the data acquired by the Low Frequency Instrument on Planck. Our calibration is based on the Solar Dipole, caused by motion of the Solar
Exploring cosmic origins with CORE: Effects of observer peculiar motion
We discuss the effects on the cosmic microwave background (CMB), cosmic infrared background (CIB), and thermal Sunyaev-Zeldovich effect due to the peculiar motion of an observer with respect to the
...
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 86 REFERENCES
Aberrating the CMB sky: fast and accurate computation of the aberration kernel
It is well known that our motion with respect to the cosmic microwave background (CMB) rest frame introduces a large dipolar CMB anisotropy, with an amplitude∝β = v/c∼ 10 −3 . In addition it should
Detecting the Aberration of the Cosmic Microwave Background
The motion of the solar system barycenter with respect to the cosmic microwave background (CMB) induces a very large apparent dipole component into the CMB brightness map at the 3 mK level. In this
Aspects of the cosmic microwave background dipole
Cosmic microwave background (CMB) experiments generally infer a temperature fluctuation from a measured intensity fluctuation through the first term in the Taylor expansion of the Planck function,
Dipole Anisotropy in the COBE DMR First-Year Sky Maps
We present a determination of the cosmic microwave background dipole amplitude and direction from the COBE Differential Microwave Radiometers (DMR) first year of data. Data from the six DMR channels
Measuring our peculiar velocity on the CMB with high-multipole off-diagonal correlations
Our peculiar velocity with respect to the CMB rest frame is known to induce a large dipole in the CMB. However, the motion of an observer has also the effect of distorting the anisotropies at all
Planck 2013 results. XVIII. The gravitational lensing-infrared background correlation
The multi-frequency capability of the Planck satellite provides information both on the integrated history of star formation (via the cosmic infrared background, or CIB) and on the distribution of
Planck intermediate results - XIII. Constraints on peculiar velocities
Using Planck data combined with the Meta Catalogue of X-ray detected Clusters of galaxies (MCXC), we address the study of peculiar motions by searching for evidence of the kinetic Sunyaev-Zeldovich
Effects of a Cut, Lorentz-Boosted sky on the Angular Power Spectrum
The largest fluctuation in the observed CMB temperature field is the dipole, its origin being usually attributed to the Doppler Effect - the Earth's velocity with respect to the CMB rest frame. The
Planck 2013 results. V. LFI calibration
We discuss the methods employed to photometrically calibrate the data acquired by the Low Frequency Instrument on Planck. Our calibration is based on the Solar Dipole, caused by motion of the Solar
Planck 2013 results. XIX. The integrated Sachs-Wolfe effect
Based on cosmic microwave background (CMB) maps from the 2013 Planck Mission data release, this paper presents the detection of the integrated Sachs-Wolfe (ISW) effect, that is, the correlation
...
...