The Arecibo 305-m radio telescope in Puerto Rico.
Bringing the world's largest radio telescope to the F&M campus.
Room: Hackman 226
The NANOStars research and education program is part of NANOGrav, an effort to detect gravitational waves using pulsar timing. NANOStars allows F&M students to use the Arecibo radio telescope and other premier observatories around the world for pulsar search and timing projects. The students operate the telescope remotely from F&M and are primarily involved in searching the Galaxy for radio pulsars and timing those pulsars. NANOStars students also search the data collected using a pulsar candidate viewer to identify new radio pulsars. These pulsars are then confirmed and further studied.
The NANOStars students at F&M are:
If you are an F&M student interested in joining the NANOStars program, please contact Froney Crawford (email@example.com) to discuss.
The NANOStars program uses the following radio telescopes:
The NANOStars teams from the different NANOGrav institutions meet weekly to discuss science, present progress on research activity, and plan upcoming observing and data analysis tasks.
Fri 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Other events for NANOStars students to attend:
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