Corpus ID: 218870416

Stringent upper limits on pulsed radio emission during an active bursting phase of the Galactic magnetar SGRJ1935+2154

@inproceedings{Lin2020StringentUL,
  title={Stringent upper limits on pulsed radio emission during an active bursting phase of the Galactic magnetar SGRJ1935+2154},
  author={L. Lin and C F Zhang and P. Wang and H. Gao and Xin Guan and J. L. Han and J. C. Jiang and P. Jiang and Keon Jae Lee and D. Z. Li and Yunpeng Men and Chenchen Miao and Chen-Hui Niu and Jiarui Niu and C. Sun and B. J. Wang and Zhong Lei Wang and H. Xu and J. L. Xu and J. W. Xu and Yingshuang Yang and Y Yang and W. Yu and B. Zhang and B.-B. Zhang and D. J. Zhou and W. W. Zhu and Alberto J. Castro-Tirado and Z. G. Dai and M. Y. Ge and Y. D. Hu and C. K. Li and Yazhe Li and Zizhong Li and En-Wei Liang and Shumei Jia and Richard Querel and L Shao and F. Y. Wang and Xiao Guang Wang and X. F. Wu and Shaolin Xiong and Ren-xin Xu and Y-S Yang and G. Q. Zhang and S. N. Zhang and T. C. Zheng and Jin-Hang Zou},
  year={2020}
}
Fast radio bursts (FRBs) are mysterious millisecond-duration radio transients observed from extragalactic distances. Magnetars have been long speculated as the possible engine to power repeating bursts from FRB sources, but no convincing evidence has been collected so far. Recently, a Galactic magnetar dubbed Soft Gamma-ray Repeater (SGR) J1935+2154 entered an active phase by emitting intense soft gamma-ray bursts. One fast radio burst with two peaks (hereafter FRB 200428) and a luminosity… Expand

Figures from this paper

Broadband X-ray burst spectroscopy of the fast-radio-burst-emitting Galactic magnetar
Magnetars are young, magnetically powered neutron stars that possess the strongest magnetic fields in the Universe. Fast radio bursts (FRBs) are extremely intense millisecond-long radio pulses ofExpand
A possible polar origin for the FRB associated with a Galactic magnetar
Fast Radio Bursts (FRBs) are millisecond-long radio pulses of extragalactic origin with peak luminosities far exceeding any Milky Way sources. The prevalent invocation for the FRB origin involvesExpand
The physical mechanisms of fast radio bursts.
TLDR
The recent detection of a Galactic fast radio burst in association with a soft gamma-ray repeater suggests that magnetar engines can produce at least some, and probably all, fast radio bursts. Expand
A comparison between repeating bursts of FRB 121102 and giant pulses from Crab pulsar and its applications
There are some similarities between bursts of repeating fast radio bursts (FRBs) and giant pulses (GPs) of pulsars. To explore possible relations between them, we study the cumulative energyExpand
A peculiar hard X-ray counterpart of a Galactic fast radio burst
Fast radio bursts are bright, millisecond-scale radio flashes of yet unknown physical origin. Recently, their extragalactic nature has been demonstrated, and an increasing number of the sources haveExpand
Detection of two bright radio bursts from magnetar SGR 1935 + 2154
Fast radio bursts (FRBs) are millisecond-duration, bright radio signals (fluence $\mathrm{0.1 - 100\,Jy\,ms}$) emitted from extragalactic sources of unknown physical origin. The recent CHIME/FRB andExpand
Multi-messenger astronomy with INTEGRAL
At the time of defining the science objectives of the INTernational Gamma-Ray Astrophysics Laboratory (INTEGRAL), such a rapid and spectacular development of multi-messenger astronomy could not haveExpand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 42 REFERENCES
Millisecond Magnetar Birth Connects FRB 121102 to Superluminous Supernovae and Long Duration Gamma-ray Bursts
Sub-arcsecond localization of the repeating fast radio burst FRB 121102 revealed its coincidence with a dwarf host galaxy and a steady (`quiescent') non-thermal radio source. We show that theExpand
A Search for Short-term Hard X-Ray Bursts in the Direction of the Repeating FRB 121102
The nature of fast radio bursts (FRBs), which occurs on millisecond time scales in the radio band, has not been well-understood. Among their unknown observational properties are their broadbandExpand
Fast radio bursts as synchrotron maser emission from decelerating relativistic blast waves
Fast radio bursts (FRB) can arise from synchrotron maser emission at ultra-relativistic magnetized shocks, such as produced by flare ejecta from young magnetars. We combine PIC simulation results forExpand
A burst in a wind bubble and the impact on baryonic ejecta: high-energy gamma-ray flashes and afterglows from fast radio bursts and pulsar-driven supernova remnants
Tenuous wind bubbles, which are formed by the spin-down activity of central compact remnants, are relevant in some models of fast radio bursts (FRBs) and super-luminous supernovae. We study theirExpand
How Bright Are Fast Optical Bursts Associated With Fast Radio Bursts
The origin of fast radio bursts (FRBs) is still unknown. Multi-wavelength observations during or shortly after the FRB phase would be essential to identify the counterpart of an FRB and to constrainExpand
How Soft Gamma Repeaters Might Make Fast Radio Bursts
There are several phenomenological similarities between Soft Gamma Repeaters and Fast Radio Bursts, including duty factors, time scales and probable repetition. The sudden release of magnetic energyExpand
Coherent emission in fast radio bursts
The fast (ms) radio bursts reported by Lorimer et al. Science 318, 777 (2007) and Thornton et al. Science 341, 53 (2013) have extremely high brightness temperatures if at the inferred cosmologicalExpand
Blast Waves from Magnetar Flares and Fast Radio Bursts
Magnetars younger than one century are expected to be hyper active. Besides winds powered by rotation they generate frequent magnetic flares, which launch powerful blast waves into the wind. TheseExpand
Fast Radio Bursts: An Extragalactic Enigma.
We summarize our understanding of millisecond radio bursts from an extragalactic population of sources. FRBs occur at an extraordinary rate, thousands per day over the entire sky with radiationExpand
Insight-HXMT detection of a bright short x-ray counterpart of the Fast Radio Burst from SGR 1935+2154
During the ToO observation of SGR 1935+2154 (GCN# 27662), Insight-HXMT detected a very bright short x-ray burst peaking at 14:34:24.5 UT of April 28 (denoted as T0). This burst lasted for about 1 sExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...