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

  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},
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… 
The Parkes Multibeam Pulsar Survey - III. Young Pulsars and the Discovery and Timing of 200 Pulsars
The Parkes Multibeam Pulsar Survey has unlocked vast areas of the Galactic plane, which were previously invisible to earlier low-frequency and less-sensitive surveys. The survey has discovered more
The Parkes Multibeam Pulsar Survey - VI. Discovery and timing of 142 pulsars and a Galactic population analysis
We present the discovery and follow-up observations of 142 pulsars found in the Parkes 20-cm multibeam pulsar survey of the Galactic plane. These new discoveries bring the total number of pulsars
The SUrvey for pulsars and extragalactic radio bursts V: recent discoveries and full timing solutions
The SUrvey for Pulsars and Extragalactic Radio Bursts ran from 2014 April to 2019 August, covering a large fraction of the southern hemisphere at mid- to high-galactic latitudes, and consisting of
Timing of pulsars found in a deep Parkes multibeam survey
We have carried out a sensitive radio pulsar survey along the northern Galactic plane ($50^{\circ} < l < 60^{\circ}$ and $|b| \lapp 2^{\circ}$) using the Parkes 20-cm multibeam system. We observed
The High Time Resolution Universe Pulsar Survey - I. System configuration and initial discoveries
With ∼30 per cent of the mid-latitude survey complete, the 13-beam multibeam receiver on the Parkes Radio Telescope has redetected 223 previously known pulsars and discovered 27 pulsars, five of which are millisecond pulsars.
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The Parkes multibeam pulsar survey has led to the discovery of more than 700 pulsars. In this paper, we provide timing solutions, flux densities and pulse profiles for 180 of these new discoveries.
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A high-frequency survey of the southern Galactic plane for pulsars
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The Parkes Multibeam Pulsar Survey: PSR J1811-1736, a Pulsar in a Highly Eccentric Binary System
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
PSR J1740-3052: a pulsar with a massive companion
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Two Young Radio Pulsars Coincident with EGRET Sources
We report the discovery and follow-up timing observations of two young energetic radio pulsars. PSR J1420-6048 has a period P = 68 ms and period derivative = 83 × 10-15, implying a characteristic age
Discovery of Five Binary Radio Pulsars
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
X-Ray Observations of the New Pulsar-Supernova Remnant System PSR J1119?6127 and Supernova Remnant G292.2?0.5
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A millisecond pulsar
The puzzle of the radio properties of 4C21.53 may be resolved by the discovery and related observations of a fast pulsar, 1937+214, with a period of 1.558 ms in the constellation Vulpecula only a few degrees from the direction to the original pulsar.
A planetary system around the millisecond pulsar PSR1257 + 12
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