The Parkes multi-beam pulsar survey - I. Observing and data analysis systems, discovery and timing of 100 pulsars

@article{Manchester2001ThePM,
  title={The Parkes multi-beam pulsar survey - I. Observing and data analysis systems, discovery and timing of 100 pulsars},
  author={Richard N. Manchester and Andrew G. Lyne and F. Camilo and Jon F. Bell and Victoria M. Kaspi and Nicolo' D'Amico and N. P. F. McKay and F. Crawford and Ingrid H. Stairs and Andrea Possenti and Michael Kramer and D. C. Sheppard},
  journal={Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society},
  year={2001},
  volume={328},
  pages={17-35}
}
limiting flux density of the survey is about 0.2 mJy. At shorter or longer periods or higher dispersions, the sensitivity is reduced. Timing observations are carried out for pulsars discovered in the survey for 12‐18 months after confirmation to obtain accurate positions, spin parameters, dispersion measures, pulse shapes and mean flux densities. The survey is proving to be extremely successful, with more than 600 pulsars discovered so far. We expect that, when complete, this one survey will… 
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ABSTRA C T A survey of the entire southern sky for millisecond and low-luminosity pulsars using the ATNF Parkes radio telescope has now been completed. The survey detected 298 pulsars, of which 101
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Results of an HF survey designed to detect young, distant, and short-period pulsars are presented. The survey detected a total of 100 pulsars, 46 of which were previously unknown. The periods of the
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We are undertaking a high-frequency survey of the Galactic plane for radio pulsars, using the 13-element multibeam receiver on the 64-m Parkes radio telescope. We describe briefly the survey system
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We report on the discovery of a binary pulsar, PSR J1740−3052, during the Parkes multibeam survey. Timing observations of the 570-ms pulsar at Jodrell Bank and Parkes show that it is young, with a
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We report on five binary pulsars discovered in the Parkes multibeam Galactic plane survey. All of the pulsars are old, with characteristic ages (1-11) × 109 yr, and have relatively small inferred
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TLDR
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MILLISECOND radio pulsars, which are old (∼109yr), rapidly rotating neutron stars believed to be spun up by accretion of matter from their stellar companions, are usually found in binary systems with
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