The GRB 060218/SN 2006aj event in the context of other gamma-ray burst supernovae

@inproceedings{Ferrero2006TheG0,
  title={The GRB 060218/SN 2006aj event in the context of other gamma-ray burst supernovae},
  author={Patrizia Ferrero and David Alexander Kann and A. Zeh and S. Klose and E. Pian and Eliana Palazzi and Nicola Masetti and Dieter H. Hartmann and Jesper Sollerman and Jin-song Deng and Alexei V. Filippenko and J. Greiner and M. A. Hughes and P. A. Mazzali and Weidong Li and Evert Rol and Robert J. Smith and Nial R. Tanvir},
  year={2006}
}
The supernova SN 2006aj associated with GRB 060218 is the second-closest GRB-SN observed to date (z = 0.033). We present Very Large Telescope, Liverpool Telescope, and Katzman Automatic Imaging Telescope multi-color photometry of SN 2006aj. This supernova is found to be subluminous and rapidly evolving. Its early light curve includes an additional wavelength-dependent component, which can be interpreted as shock break-out. We compare the photometric evolution of multi-band light curves with the… 
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References

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GRB 060218/SN 2006aj: A Gamma-Ray Burst and Prompt Supernova at z = 0.0335
We report the imaging and spectroscopic localization of GRB 060218 to a low-metallicity dwarf starburst galaxy at z = 0.03345 ± 0.00006. In addition to making it the second nearest gamma-ray burst
Early-Time Photometry and Spectroscopy of the Fast Evolving SN 2006aj Associated with GRB 060218
We present early photometric and spectroscopic data on the afterglow of GRB 060218 and report the evolution of the underlying supernova SN 2006aj. Our data span a time range of 4-23 days after the
SN 2006aj and the Nature of Low-Luminosity Gamma-Ray Bursts
We present SMARTS consortium optical/IR light curves of SN 2006aj, associated with GRB 060218. We find that this event is broadly similar to two previously observed events, SN 1998bw/GRB 980425 and
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