Planck 2018 results. I. Overview and the cosmological legacy of Planck

  title={Planck 2018 results. I. Overview and the cosmological legacy of Planck},
  author={Planck Collaboration Y. Akrami and Frederico M. A. Arroja and Mark Ashdown and J. Aumont and Carlo Baccigalupi and Mario Ballardini and Anthony J. Banday and Rita Bel{\'e}n Barreiro and Nicola Bartolo and Soumen Basak and Richard A. Battye and Karim Benabed and J-Ph. Bernard and M. Bersanelli and Pawel Bielewicz and James J. Bock and J. Richard Bond and Julian Borrill and Francois R. Bouchet and Francois Boulanger and Manfred Bucher and Carlo Burigana and R. C. Butler and Erminia Calabrese and J.-F. Cardoso and Julien Carron and B. Casaponsa and Anthony Challinor and H. C. Chiang and Loris P. L. Colombo and C{\'e}line Combet and Dagoberto Contreras and Brendan P. Crill and F. Cuttaia and Paolo Bernardis and Gianfranco De Zotti and Jacques Delabrouille and J. M. Delouis and F. X. D'esert and Eleonora Di Valentino and Clive Dickinson and Jose M. Diego and Simona Donzelli and Olivier Dor'e and Marian Douspis and Anne Ducout and Xavier Dupac and George P. Efstathiou and Franz Elsner and Torsten A. Ensslin and Hans Kristian Eriksen and Edith Falgarone and Yabebal T. Fantaye and J. R. Fergusson and Ra{\'u}l Fern{\'a}ndez-Cobos and Fabio Finelli and Francesco Forastieri and Marco Frailis and Enrico Franceschi and Andrei V. Frolov and S. Galeotta and Silvia Galli and Ken Ganga and Ricardo T. G'enova-Santos and Martina Gerbino and Tuhin Ghosh and Joaquin Gonz'alez-Nuevo and Krzysztof M. G'orski and Steven Gratton and Alessandro Gruppuso and Jon E. Gudmundsson and Jan Hamann and W. J. Handley and F. K. Hansen and George Helou and Diego Herranz and Eric Hivon and Z. Huang and Andrew H. Jaffe and William C. Jones and Ata Karakci and Elina Keihanen and Reijo Keskitalo and Kimmo Kiiveri and J. Kim and Theodore Kisner and Lloyd Knox and Nicoletta Krachmalnicoff and Martin Kunz and Hannu Kurki-Suonio and Guilaine Lagache and J-M. Lamarre and Mathieu Langer and Anthony N. Lasenby and Massimiliano Lattanzi and Charles R. Lawrence and Maude Le Jeune and Janet Leahy and Julien Lesgourgues and François L{\'e}vrier and A. M. Lewis and Michele Liguori and Per B. Lilje and M. Lilley and V. Lindholm and Marcos L'opez-Caniego and Philip Lubin and Y.-Z. Ma and Juan-Fancisco Mac'ias-P'erez and Gianmarco Maggio and Davide Maino and Nazzareno Mandolesi and Anna Mangilli and Airam Marcos-Caballero and Michele Maris and P. G. Martin and E. Mart'inez-Gonz'alez and S. Matarrese and Nicoletta Mauri and Jason D. McEwen and Pieter Daniel Meerburg and Peter Meinhold and Alessandro Melchiorri and Aniello Mennella and Marina Migliaccio and Marius Millea and Subhasish Mitra and Marc-Antoine Miville-Desch{\^e}nes and Diego Molinari and Andrea Moneti and Ludovic Montier and G. Morgante and Adam Moss and Sylvain Mottet and Moritz Munchmeyer and Paolo Natoli and Hans Ulrik N{\o}rgaard-Nielsen and Carol Anne Oxborrow and Luca Pagano and Daniela Paoletti and Bruce Partridge and Guillaume Patanchon and Timothy J. Pearson and Michael Peel and Hiranya V. Peiris and F. Perrotta and Valeria Pettorino and Francesco Piacentini and Linda Polastri and Gianluca Polenta and J-L. Puget and Jorg P. Rachen and Martin Reinecke and Mathieu Remazeilles and Alessandro Renzi and Graca M. Rocha and C. Dutruc Rosset and Gael M. Roudier and Jos'e Alberto Rubino-Mart'in and Beatriz Ruiz-Granados and Laura Salvati and M. Sandri and Matti Savelainen and Douglas Scott and E. P. S. Shellard and Maresuke Shiraishi and C. Sirignano and G. Sirri and Locke D Spencer and Rashid Sunyaev and A.-S. Suur-Uski and Jan Tauber and Daniele Tavagnacco and M. Tenti and Luca Terenzi and Luigi Toffolatti and Maurizio Tomasi and Tiziana Trombetti and Jussi Valiviita and Bartjan van Tent and L. Vibert and Patricio Vielva and Fabrizio Villa and Nicola Vittorio and Benjamin D. Wandelt and Ingunn Kathrine Wehus and Martin White and Simon D. M. White and Andrea Zacchei and Andrea Zonca},
  journal={Astronomy and Astrophysics},
The European Space Agency's Planck satellite, which was dedicated to studying the early Universe and its subsequent evolution, was launched on 14 May 2009. It scanned the microwave and submillimetre sky continuously between 12 August 2009 and 23 October 2013, producing deep, high-resolution, all-sky maps in nine frequency bands from 30 to 857GHz. This paper presents the cosmological legacy of Planck, which currently provides our strongest constraints on the parameters of the standard… 
Planck 2018 results. X. Constraints on inflation
We report on the implications for cosmic inflation of the 2018 release of the Planck cosmic microwave background (CMB) anisotropy measurements. The results are fully consistent with those reported
Planck 2018 results
The study of polarized dust emission has become entwined with the analysis of the cosmic microwave background (CMB) polarization in the quest for the curl-like B-mode polarization from primordial
Planck on the knowledge of the microwave sky, a milestone for the road to future experiments
  • D. Paoletti
  • Physics
    Proceedings of Frontier Research in Astrophysics – III — PoS(FRAPWS2018)
  • 2019
The Planck satellite dedicated to the observation of the Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB), has observed the microwave sky providing full sky maps at nine frequencies between 30 GHz and 857 GHz with
Planck 2018 results. IX. Constraints on primordial non-Gaussianity
We analyse the Planck full-mission cosmic microwave background (CMB) temperature and E-mode polarization maps to obtain constraints on primordial non-Gaussianity (NG). We compare estimates obtained
The Atacama Cosmology Telescope: a measurement of the Cosmic Microwave Background power spectra at 98 and 150 GHz
We present the temperature and polarization angular power spectra of the CMB measured by the Atacama Cosmology Telescope (ACT) from 5400 deg2 of the 2013–2016 survey, which covers >15000 deg2 at 98
The Atacama Cosmology Telescope: DR4 maps and cosmological parameters
We present new arcminute-resolution maps of the Cosmic Microwave Background temperature and polarization anisotropy from the Atacama Cosmology Telescope, using data taken from 2013–2016 at 98 and 150
Planck 2018 results. XII. Galactic astrophysics using polarized dust emission
We present 353 GHz full-sky maps of the polarization fraction p, angle ψ, and dispersion of angles S of Galactic dust thermal emission produced from the 2018 release of Planck data. We confirm that
Revised planet brightness temperatures using the Planck/LFI 2018 data release
We present new estimates of the brightness temperatures of Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune based on the measurements carried in 2009--2013 by PLANCK/LFI at 30, 44, and 70 GHz and released to the
Cosmology at high redshift — a probe of fundamental physics
An observational program focused on the high redshift (2<z<6) Universe has the opportunity to dramatically improve over upcoming LSS and CMB surveys on measurements of both the standard cosmological
A Test of the Cosmological Principle with Quasars
We study the large-scale anisotropy of the universe by measuring the dipole in the angular distribution of a flux-limited, all-sky sample of 1.36 million quasars observed by the Wide-field Infrared


Planck 2013 results. I. Overview of products and scientific results
The European Space Agency’s Planck satellite, dedicated to studying the early Universe and its subsequent evolution, was launched 14 May 2009 and has been scanning the microwave and submillimetre sky
Planck Pre-Launch Status: The Planck Mission
The European Space Agency's Planck satellite, launched on 14 May 2009, is the third-generation space experiment in the field of cosmic microwave background (CMB) research. It will image the
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
Planck 2013 results.
Planck has produced detailed all-sky observations over nine frequency bands between 30 and 857GHz. These observations allow robust recon- struction of the primordial cosmic microwave background (CMB)
Planck2013 results. XII. Diffuse component separation
Planck has produced detailed all-sky observations over nine frequency bands between 30 and 857 GHz. These observations allow robust reconstruction of the primordial cosmic microwave background (CMB)
Planck 2013 results. XXXI. Consistency of the Planck data
The Planck design and scanning strategy provide many levels of redundancy that can be exploited to provide tests of internal consistency. One of the most important is the comparison of the 70 GHz
Planck 2013 results. XXII. Constraints on inflation
We present the implications for cosmic inflation of the Planck measurements of the cosmic microwave background (CMB) anisotropies in both temperature and polarization based on the full Planck survey,
Planck 2015 results - XIII. Cosmological parameters
This paper presents cosmological results based on full-mission Planck observations of temperature and polarization anisotropies of the cosmic microwave background (CMB) radiation. Our results are in
Planck 2013 results. XVI. Cosmological parameters
This paper presents the first cosmological results based on Planck measurements of the cosmic microwave background (CMB) temperature and lensing-potential power spectra. We find that the Planck
Planck intermediate results - XXXIX. The Planck list of high-redshift source candidates
The Planck mission, thanks to its large frequency range and all-sky coverage, has a unique potential for systematically detecting the brightest, and rarest, submillimetre sources on the sky,