The Parkes Multibeam Pulsar Survey Data Release

@article{Bell1999ThePM,
  title={The Parkes Multibeam Pulsar Survey Data Release},
  author={Jon F. Bell and Richard N. Manchester and Fronefield Crawford and Andrew G. Lyne and Fernando Camilo and Victoria M. Kaspi and Ingrid H. Stairs and David J. Morris and Nicolo' D'Amico and N. P. F. McKay and Michael Kramer and D. C. Sheppard and Andrea Possenti},
  journal={arXiv: Astrophysics},
  year={1999}
}
The Parkes multibeam pulsar survey began in 1997 and is now about 50% complete. It has discovered more than 400 new pulsars so far, including a number of young, high magnetic field, and relativistic binary pulsars. Early results, descriptions of the survey and follow up timing programs can be found in papers by Lyne et al. (1999 MNRAS in press, astro-ph/9911313), Camilo et al. (astro-ph/9911185), and Manchester et al. (astro-ph/9911319). This paper describes the data release policy and how you… 
2 Citations
Binary and Millisecond Pulsars at the New Millennium
  • D. Lorimer
  • Physics
    Living reviews in relativity
  • 2001
TLDR
The properties and applications of binary and millisecond pulsars are reviewed, primarily with the results and spin-offs from these surveys which are of particular interest to the relativity community.
Pulsar Timing — Strong Gravity Clock Experiments
25 years ago, in summer 1974, Joseph Taylor and Russell Hulse discovered the first binary pulsar, a pulsar in orbit with a compact companion which itself is most likely a neutron star. This pulsar,