The AKARI/IRC mid-infrared all-sky survey

@article{Ishihara2010TheAM,
  title={The AKARI/IRC mid-infrared all-sky survey},
  author={Daisuke Ishihara and Takashi Onaka and Hirokazu Kataza and Alberto Salama and Carlos Alfageme and Angelo Cassatella and Nick L. J. Cox and Pedro Garcı́a-Lario and Craig Stephenson and Martin G. Cohen and Naofumi Fujishiro and H. Fujiwara and Sunao Hasegawa and Yoshifusa Ita and Woojung Kim and Hideo Matsuhara and Hiroshi Murakami and Thomas Muller and Takao Nakagawa and Youichi Ohyama and Shinki Oyabu and Jeonghyun Pyo and Itsuki Sakon and Hiroshi Shibai and Satoshi Takita and Toshihiko Tanab{\'e} and Kazunori Uemizu and Munetaka Ueno and Fumihiko Usui and Takehiko Wada and Hidenori Watarai and Issei Yamamura and Chisato Yamauchi Nagoya University and Department of Physics Astronomy and University of Tokyo and Isasjaxa and Esac and Madrid and -INAF and Istituto di Fisica dello Spazio Interplanetario and Universita' di Roma Tre and University of Southern California and Berkeley and Dep. of Physics and Nao and Max-Planck-Institut and Asiaa and Taipei and Kasi and Daejeon and Osaka City University and Ioa and Jaxa Tsukuba and Inţă and Ctra. de Ajalvir and Universiteit Leuven and Deimos Space and Cybernet system Co. Ltd. and Sony Co. Ltd.},
  journal={Astronomy and Astrophysics},
  year={2010},
  volume={514},
  pages={1-14}
}
Context. AKARI is the first Japanese astronomical satellite dedicated to infrared astronomy. One of the main purposes of AKARI is the all-sky survey performed with six infrared bands between 9  μ m and 200  μ m during the period from 2006 May 6 to 2007 August 28. In this paper, we present the mid-infrared part (9  μ m and 18  μ m bands) of the survey carried out with one of the on-board instruments, the infrared camera (IRC). Aims. We present unprecedented observational results of the 9  μ m… 

The Current Status of the Akari Mid-Infrared All-Sky Diffuse Maps

We are creating all-sky diffuse maps from the AKARI mid-infrared survey data with the two photometric bands centered at wavelengths of 9 and 18 (cid:22) m. The AKARI mid-infrared diffuse maps achieve

Summary of observations of the infrared camera (IRC) onboard AKARI

AKARI, the Japanese satellite mission dedicated to infrared astronomy was launched in 2006 February and exhausted its liquid helium in 2007 August. During the cold mission phase, the Infrared Camera

Brightness map of the zodiacal emission from the AKARI IRC All-Sky Survey

The first Japanese infrared space mission AKARI successfully scanned the whole sky with its two main instruments, the Infrared Camera (IRC) and the Far-Infrared Surveyor (FIS). The AKARI All-Sky

AKARI INFRARED CAMERA SURVEY OF THE LARGE MAGELLANIC CLOUD. I. POINT-SOURCE CATALOG

We present a near- to mid-infrared point-source catalog of five photometric bands at 3.2, 7, 11, 15, and 24 μm for a 10 deg2 area of the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC) obtained with the Infrared Camera

AKARI mid-infrared slit-less spectroscopic catalogue

AKARI/IRC has a capability of the slit-less spectroscopy in the mid-infrared (5--13 $\mu$m) over a 10 arcmin$\times$10 arcmin area with a spectral resolution of 50, which is suitable for

A STUDY OF THE GALACTIC CENTER REGIONS USING THE IMPROVED DATA OF THE MID-INFRARED ALL-SKY SURVEY

ABSTRACT Among the AKARI all-sky survey data, the 9 „ m diffuse map is crucial to study the polycyclicaromatic hydrocarbon (PAH) emission features on large spatial scales, while the 18 „ m map

A survey of T Tauri stars with AKARI towards the Taurus-Auriga region

Context. The first Japanese infrared astronomical satellite, AKARI, has completed an All-Sky Survey at mid- to far-infrared wavelengths with higher spatial resolutions and sensitivities than the

FAR-INFRARED IMAGING OBSERVATIONS OF THE CHAMAELEON REGION

We have carried out far-infrared imaging observations toward the Chamaeleon star-forming region by the Far-Infrared Surveyor (FIS) on board the AKARI satellite. The AKARI images cover a total area of

AKARI far-infrared maps of the zodiacal dust bands

Zodiacal emission is thermal emission from interplanetary dust. Its contribution to the sky brightness is non-negligible in the region near the ecliptic plane, even in the far-infrared (far-IR)

AKARI Detections of Hot Dust in Luminous Infrared Galaxies

We present a new sample of active galactic nuclei (AGNs) identified using the catalog of the AKARI Mid-infrared(MIR) All-Sky Survey. Our MIR search has an advantage in detecting AGNs that are
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AKARI, the first Japanese satellite dedicated to infrared astronomy, was launched on 2006 February 21, and started observations in May of the same year. AKARI has a 68.5 cm cooled telescope, together

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The Far-Infrared Surveyor (FIS) is one of two focal-plane instruments on the AKARI satellite. FIS has four photometric bands at 65, 90, 140, and 160 mu m, and uses two kinds of array detectors. The

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The absolute photometric calibration of imaging observations with the Infrared Camera (IRC) aboard the AKARI satellite was performed by monitoring the same stars regularly and by observing a set of

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The AKARI/IRC Point Source Catalogue Version β-1 provides positions and fluxes of 877,091 sources (851,189 sources in 9µm band and 195,893 sources in 18µm band) in the Mid-Infrared wavelengths. This

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AKARI currently in space carries onboard a cryogenically-cooled lightweight telescope with silicon carbide mirrors. The wavefront error of the AKARI telescope obtained in laboratory measurements at 9