Messenger No. 173 (September 2018)

« Back to The Messenger home

Telescopes and Instrumentation

2-6 (PDF)
M. Rejkuba et al.
Should I stay, or should I go? Service and Visitor Mode at ESO’s Paranal Observatory

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5090
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173....2R
Section:
Telescopes and Instrumentation
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Rejkuba, M.; Tacconi-Garman, L.E.; Mieske, S.; Anderson, J.; Gadotti, D.; Marteau, S.; Patat, F.
AA(ESO) AB(ESO) AC(ESO) AD(ESO) AE(ESO) AF(ESO) AG(ESO)
Abstract:
Since the beginning of Very Large Telescope (VLT) operations in 1998, ESO has been offering time in both Visitor Mode (VM) and Service Mode (SM). In this article we discuss the advantages and limitations of these two observing modes, explain the rationale behind the one-hour observation rule in SM, and provide some statistics comparing the usage in each mode. Community demand has been steadily growing for SM observations and is now above 80% for normal programmes (i.e., not Large or Guaranteed Time Observation programmes). Here, we highlight the benefits of VM and promote its usage to the community. We also emphasise the low demand for SM for observations in the most demanding seeing conditions.
References:
Bierwirth, T. et al. 2010, SPIE, 7737, 0W Comerón, F. et al. 2003, The Messenger, 113, 32; Hainaut, O. R. et al. 2018, The Messenger, 171, 8; Hanuschik, R. & Silva, D. 2002, The Messenger, 108, 4; Patat, F. et al. 2017, The Messenger, 169, 5; Primas, F. et al. 2014, The Messenger, 158, 8; Sarazin, M. et al. 2008, The Messenger, 132, 11; Silva, D. 2001, The Messenger, 105, 18; Sterzik, M. et al. 2015, The Messenger, 162, 2
7-11 (PDF)
F. Patat
The Time Allocation Working Group Report

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5091
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173....7P
Section:
Telescopes and Instrumentation
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Patat, F.
AA(ESO)
Abstract:
A Time Allocation Working Group was charged with the task of reviewing the telescope time allocation process at ESO. The working group submitted a report to the Director for Science, including a set of recommendations and suggestions for an implementation plan. This paper gives a general overview of the recommendations and a status report on their implementation.
References:
Brinks, E. et al. 2012, The Messenger, 150, 20; Lonsdale, C. J., Schwab, F. R. & Hunt, G. 2016, arXiv:1611.04795; Patat, F. 2016, The Messenger, 165, 2; Patat, F. et al. 2017a, The Messenger, 169, 5; Patat, F. et al. 2017b, The Messenger, 170, 51; Patat, F. 2018, PASP, 130, 4501; Reid, I. N. 2014, PASP, 126, 923; Sterzik, M. et al. 2016, SPIE, 9910, 03S Strolger, L.-G. et al. 2017, arXiv:1702.03324

Astronomical Science

13-16 (PDF)
O.R. Hainaut et al.
Rendezvous with `Oumuamua

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5092
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...13H
Section:
Astronomical Science
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Hainaut, O.R.; Meech, K.J.; Micheli, M.; Belton, M.S.J.
AA(ESO) AB(Institute for Astronomy, University of Hawai‘i, Honolulu, USA) AC(ESA SSA-NEO Coordination Centre, Frascati, Italy; INAF–Osservatorio Astronomico di Roma, Monte Porzio Catone, Italy) AD(Belton Space Exploration Initiatives, Tucson, USA)
Abstract:
On 19 October 2017 the Panoramic Survey Telescope And Rapid Response System (Pan-STARRS) discovered a rapidly moving object near the Earth. In itself this was nothing unusual but over the course of a few days astronomers realised that this was the first detection of an unbound object travelling through the Solar System. At the time of its discovery, the interstellar visitor, 1I/2017 U1 (`Oumuamua), was quite faint and already speeding away. In the ensuing days, thanks to the efforts of about 10 separate teams, over 100 hours on 2.5- to 10-metre telescopes were devoted to observing the object during the short, exhilarating and frantic period over which it was visible. This is an account of our observations and how they have contributed to the current view that 1I/2017 U1 is an elongated object in an excited rotation state with surface colours similar to those of Solar System comets and asteroids.
References:
Belton, M. J. S. et al. 2018, ApJL, 856, L21; Clarke, A. C. 1973, Rendezvous with Rama, (New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Inc.) Fitzsimmons, A. et al. 2017, Nature Astronomy, 2, 133; Meech, K. J. et al. 2016, Science Advances, 2, e1600038; Meech, K. J. et al. 2017, Nature, 552, 378; Micheli, M. et al. 2018, Nature, 559, 223; Williams, G. V. 2017, MPEC 2017-U181; Ye, Q.-Z. et al. 2017, ApJ, 851, L5
17-21 (PDF)
G. Beccari et al.
The Accretion Discs in Hα with OmegaCAM (ADHOC) Survey

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5093
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...17B
Section:
Astronomical Science
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Beccari, G.; Petr-Gotzens, M.G.; Boffin, H.M.J.; Jerabkova, T.; Romaniello, M.; Areal, M.B.; Carraro, G.; Celis, M.; De Marchi, G.D.; de Wit, W.-J.; Drew, J.E.; Fedele, D.; Ferrero, L.V.; Kalari, V.M.; Manara, C.F.; Mardones, D.; Martin, E.L.; Meza, E.; Mieske, S.; Panagia, N.; Testi, L.; Vink, J.S.; Walsh, J.R.; Wright, N.J.
AA(ESO) AB(ESO) AC(ESO) AD(ESO) AE(ESO) AF(CONICET–Universidad de Buenos Aires, Instituto de Astronomía y Física del Espacio, Argentina) AG(Dipartimento di Fisica e Astronomia Galileo Galilei, Padova, Italy) AH(CONICET–Universidad de Buenos Aires, Instituto de Astronomía y Física del Espacio, Argentina) AI(ESTEC, Noordwijk, the Netherlands) AJ(ESO) AK(Centre for Astrophysics Research, STRI, University of Hertfordshire, Hatfield, UK) AL(INAF–Osservatorio Astrofisico di Arcetri, Firenze, Italy) AM(CONICET–Universidad de Buenos Aires, Instituto de Astronomía y Física del Espacio, Argentina) AN(Departamento de Astronomía, Universidad de Chile, Santiago, Chile) AO(ESO) AP(Departamento de Astronomía, Universidad de Chile, Santiago, Chile) AQ(CSIC-INTA Centro de Astrobiologia, Madrid, Spain) AR(LESIA/Observatoire de Paris, CNRS UMR 8109, Université Pierre et Marie Curie, Université Paris-Diderot, Meudon, France) AS(ESO) AT(Space Telescope Science Institute, Baltimore, USA) AU(ESO) AV(Armagh Observatory, UK) AW(ESO) AX(Astrophysics Group, Keele University, UK)
Abstract:
We present the first results of the Accretion Discs in Hα with OmegaCAM (ADHOC) survey, which aims to perform a deep and homogeneous photometric study of pre-main sequence (PMS) stars in a number of nearby star-forming regions. We took advantage of the exquisite image quality and wide-field capabilities of OmegaCAM at the VLT Survey Telescope (VST) to perform multi-band (ugri and Hα), deep (iSDSS < 22 mag), homogeneous and wide-field (covering tens of parsecs) observations of eight star-forming regions: the Orion Nebula Cluster, Lupus, Sco-Cen, Haffner 18, Vela OB2, Eta Cha, Chamaeleon and Ophiuchus. Using a robust method to identify PMS stars through their photometric excess in the Hα band, we aim to measure physical parameters (including mass accretion rates) for over 10 000 PMS stars. Direct comparison with low-resolution spectroscopy confirms that the objects with Hα excess emission that are detected photometrically are bona-fide PMS stars. The first results from this study clearly demonstrate the validity of the observational approach to unveiling complex stellar populations in young clusters.
References:
Barentsen, G. et al. 2011, MNRAS, 415, 103; Beccari, G. et al. 2017, A&A, 604, 22; Beccari, G. et al. 2015, A&A, 574, 44; Calvet, N. et al. 2000, in Protostars and Planets, ed. Mannings, V., Boss, A. & Russell, S. (Tucson: University of Arizona Press), 377; De Marchi, G. et al. 2013, ApJ, 775, 68; Drew, J. E. et al. 2014, MNRAS, 440, 2036; Ester, M. et al. 1996, AAAI Press, 226; Fedele, D. et al. 2010, A&A, 510, A72; Gaia Collaboration et al. 2018, arXiv:1804.09365; Gilmore, G. et al. 2012, The Messenger, 147, 25; Ingleby, L. et al. 2014, ApJ, 790, 47; Jeffries, R. D. et al. 2014, A&A, 563, A94; Jerabkova, T. et al. 2018, submitted to A&A Sacco, G. G. et al. 2015, A&A, 574, L7; Selman, F. et al. 2018, The Messenger, 172, 65; Vincke, K. & Pfalzner, S. 2016, ApJ, 828, 48; White, R. J. & Basri, G. 2003, ApJ, 582, 1109
22-27 (PDF)
S. Clark et al.
Life at the Extremes — Massive Star Formation and Evolution in the Galactic Centre

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5094
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...22C
Section:
Astronomical Science
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Clark, S.; Lohr, M.; Najarro, F.; Patrick, L.; Evans, C.; Dong, H.; Figer, D.; Lennon, D.; Crowther, P.
AA(School of Physical Sciences, The Open University, Milton Keynes, UK) AB(School of Physical Sciences, The Open University, Milton Keynes, UK) AC(Departamento de Astrofísica, Centro de Astrobiología, (CSIC-INTA), Madrid, Spain) AD(Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias, La Laguna, Spain) AE(UK Astronomy Technology Centre, Royal Observatory, Edinburgh, UK) AF(Instituto de Astrofísica de Andalucía, Granada, Spain) AG(Rochester Institute of Technology, USA) AH(ESA, European Space Astronomy Centre, Madrid, Spain) AI(Department of Physics and Astronomy, The University of Sheffield, UK)
Abstract:
Many galaxies host pronounced (circum)nuclear starbursts, fuelled by infalling gas. Such activity drives the secular evolution of the nucleus and may also generate super winds which enrich the interstellar and intergalactic medium. Given the intense radiation fields and extreme gas densities present within these nuclear regions, star formation may not occur in the same manner as it does in more “quiescent” regions of the galactic disc. To address this uncertainty, we are driven to investigate the only circumnuclear starburst where individual stars and star clusters may be resolved. Its proximity permitting dissection at resolutions a hundred times better than available for M31, the Galactic Centre provides us with a unique laboratory to study both stellar and galactic evolution.
References:
Aharonian, F. et al. 2006, Nature, 439, 695; Aharonian, F., Yang, R. & de Ona Wilhelmi, E. 2018, arXiv:1804.02331; Bally, J. et al. 2010, ApJ, 721, 137; Barnes, A. T. et al. 2017, MNRAS, 469, 2263; Bartko, H. et al. 2010, ApJ, 708, 834; Clark, J. S. et al. 2014, A&A, 565, A90; Clark, J. S. et al. 2018a, A&A, 617, A65; Clark, J. S. et al. 2018b, A&A, 617, A66; Dong, H. et al. 2011, MNRAS, 417, 114; Ginsburg, A. et al. 2018, ApJ, 853, 171; Groh, J. H. et al. 2013, A&A, 558, A131; Groh, J. H. et al. 2014, A&A, 564, A30; Hailey, C. J. et al. 2018, Nature, 556, 70; Kennea, J. A. et al. 2013, ApJ, 770, L24; Liermann, A., Hamann, W.-R. & Oskinova, L. 2012, A&A, 540, A14; Lohr, M. E. et al. 2018, A&A, 617, A66; Martins, F. et al. 2008, A&A, 478, 219; Najarro, F. et al. 2017, ApJ, 845, 127; Schneider, F. R. et al. 2014, ApJ, 780, 117; Wang, Q., Dong, H. & Lang, C. 2006, MNRAS, 371, 38
28-32 (PDF)
D.A. Gadotti et al.
Investigating the Formation and Evolution of Massive Disc Galaxies with the MUSE TIMER Project

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5095
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...28G
Section:
Astronomical Science
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Gadotti, D.A.; Sánchez-Blázquez, P.; Falcón-Barroso, J.; Husemann, B.; Seidel, M.; Leaman, R.; Leung, G.; van de Ven, G.; Querejeta, M.; Fragkoudi, F.; de Lorenzo-Cáceres, A.d.; Méndez-Abreu, J.; Pérez, I.; Kim, T.; Martinez-Valpuesta, I.; Coelho, P.; Donohoe-Keyes, C.; Martig, M.; Neumann, J.
AA(ESO) AB(Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Spain) AC(Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias, Spain) AD(Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Heidelberg, Germany) AE(Carnegie Observatories, Pasadena, USA) AF(Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Heidelberg, Germany) AG(Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Heidelberg, Germany) AH(ESO; Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Heidelberg, Germany) AI(ESO) AJ(Max-Planck-Institut für Astrophysik, Garching, Germany) AK(Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias, Spain) AL(Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias, Spain) AM(Universidad de Granada, Spain) AN(Korea Astronomy and Space Science Institute, Daejon, Korea) AO(Instituto de Astrofísica de Canarias, Spain) AP(Universidade de São Paulo, Brazil) AQ(Liverpool John Moores University, UK) AR(Liverpool John Moores University, UK) AS(Leibniz-Institut für Astrophysik Potsdam, Germany)
Abstract:
The Time Inference with MUSE in Extragalactic Rings (TIMER) project is a survey using the integral-field spectrograph Multi Unit Spectroscopic Explorer (MUSE) on the VLT to study 24 nearby barred galaxies with prominent central structures, such as nuclear rings or inner discs. One of our main goals is to estimate the cosmic epoch when galaxy discs settle, leading to the formation of bars. This is also the onset of a phase in the history of the Universe during which secular evolution processes in galaxies become important. We illustrate the quality of the data with some first results and describe the legacy potential of the survey.
References:
Buta, R. & Combes, F. 1996, Fundamental Cosmic Physics, 17, 95; Förster Schreiber, N. et al. 2006, ApJ, 645, 1062; Gadotti, D. A. et al. 2015, A&A, 584, A90; Gadotti, D. A. et al. 2018, MNRAS, in press Ho, L. et al. 2001, ApJS, 197, 21; Law, D. R. et al. 2009, ApJ, 697, 2057; Leaman, R. et al. 2018, submitted to MNRAS de Lorenzo-Cáceres, A. et al. 2018, submitted to MNRAS Méndez-Abreu, J. et al. 2018, submitted to MNRAS Seidel, M. S. et al. 2015, MNRAS, 446, 2837; Sheth, K. et al. 2012, ApJ, 758, 136; Simmons, B. et al. 2014, MNRAS, 445, 3466
33-36 (PDF)
G. Calistro Rivera, J. Hodge
Resolving the Interstellar Medium at the Peak of Cosmic Star Formation

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5096
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...33R
Section:
Astronomical Science
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Calistro Rivera, G.; Hodge, J.
AA(Leiden Observatory, the Netherlands) AB(Leiden Observatory, the Netherlands)
Abstract:
The interstellar medium feeds both the formation of stars and the growth of black holes, making it a key ingredient in the evolution of galaxies. With the advent of the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), we can now probe the interstellar medium within high-redshift galaxies in increasingly exquisite detail. Our recent ALMA observations map the molecular gas and dust continuum emission in submillimetre-selected galaxies on 1–5 kpc scales, revealing significant differences in how the gas, dust continuum, and existing stellar emission are distributed within the galaxies. This study demonstrates the power of ALMA to shed new light on the structure and kinematics of the interstellar medium in the early Universe, suggesting that the interpretation of such observations is more complex than typically assumed.
References:
Bolatto, A. D., Wolfire, M. & Leroy, A. K. 2013, ARA&A, 51, 207; Bouché, N. et al. 2016, ApJ, 820, 121; Calistro Rivera, G. et al. 2018, ApJ, 863, 56; Chen, Y.-C. & Hwang, C.-Y. 2017, Ap&SS, 362, 230; Hodge, J. A. et al. 2013, ApJ, 768, 91; Hodge, J. A. et al. 2016, ApJ, 833, 103; Narayanan, A. et al. 2011, ApJ, 730, 15; Scoville, N. et al. 2015, ApJ, 800, 70; Swinbank, A. M. et al. 2014, MNRAS, 438, 1267; Weiß, A. et al. 2007, A&A, 467, 955

Astronomical News

38-39 (PDF)
D. Bordelon et al.
The ESO Digital Object Identifier Service

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5097
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...38B
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Bordelon, D.; Grothkopf, U.; Meakins, S.
AA(ESO) AB(ESO) AC(ESO)
Abstract:
Digital Object Identifiers (DOIs) are persistent identifiers in a global registry that assist in the citation, identification, and discoverability of research information. The ESO library has created a service to provide DOIs to departments within ESO. DOIs have been in use for articles in The Messenger since March 2017, and plans are underway to begin creating DOIs for datasets in the ESO Science Archive.
References:
ISO 26324:2012: Information and documentation — Digital object identifier system. International Organization for Standardization, Geneva, Switzerland.
40-43 (PDF)
J. Lillo-Box, C. Opitom
Report on the ESO Workshop "Diversis mundi: The Solar System in an Exoplanetary context (OPS-III)"

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5098
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...40L
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Lillo-Box, J.; Opitom, C.
AA(ESO) AB(ESO)
Abstract:
Inspired by the previous two Observing Planetary Systems (OPS) workshops held in ESO-Chile and by the rapid evolution of exoplanet studies and Solar System exploration, we organised the Diversis Mundi workshop. The focus of this conference was to bring together the Solar System and exoplanet communities to put the Solar System into the context of the current knowledge of planetary systems and to understand all the known components of extrasolar systems. Around 100 researchers from both communities met and discussed these topics in a very collaborative and inspiring environment, and in a workshop format that enhanced the interaction between the two communities.
44-45 (PDF)
A. Biggs et al.
Report on the ESO Workshop "Proposal Submission Tools"

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5099
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...44B
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Biggs, A.; Bridger, A.; Carpenter, J.; De Breuck, C.; Glendenning, B.; Iono, D.; Schmid, E.; Testi, L.
AA(ESO) AB(UK Astronomy Technology Centre, Royal Observatory, Edinburgh, UK) AC(Joint ALMA Observatory, Santiago, Chile) AD(ESO) AE(National Radio Astronomy Observatory, Socorro, New Mexico, USA) AF(National Astronomical Observatory of Japan, Mitaka, Tokyo, Japan) AG(ESO) AH(ESO)
Abstract:
The Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) Observing Tool is a desktop Java application which has been used very successfully since the beginning of science operations to submit requests for time during the annual Call for Proposals, as well as to prepare observing materials such as Scheduling Blocks. An ALMA upgrade study is currently looking at ways in which the OT might be modernised. As part of this study, a workshop was held at ESO Garching in order to bring together groups working on similar systems at observatories around the world.
References:
Bridger, A. et al. 2008, Proc. SPIE, 7019, 0R
46-48 (PDF)
P. Schipani et al.
Report on the ESO–INAF Workshop "VST in the Era of the Large Sky Surveys"

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5100
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...46S
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Schipani, P.; Arnaboldi, M.; Iodice, E.; Leibundgut, B.
AA(INAF–Astronomical Observatory of Capodimonte, Naples, Italy) AB(ESO) AC(INAF–Astronomical Observatory of Capodimonte, Naples, Italy) AD(ESO)
Abstract:
This workshop focussed on science programmes carried out with the INAF–ESO VLT Survey Telescope (VST) several years into its operation. The aim of the conference was to review the latest results and ongoing programmes, and to look ahead to future science cases, as well as potential synergies and collaborations with other projects and facilities.
References:
Capaccioli, M. & Schipani, P. 2011, The Messenger, 146, 2; Kuijken, K. 2011, The Messenger, 146, 8
49-50 (PDF)
P.J.V. Garcia et al.
Report on the ESO–European Interferometry Initiative School "The 9th Very Large Telescope Interferometer School"

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5101
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...49G
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Garcia, P.J.V.; Filho, M.; Amorim, A.; Mérand, A.
AA(CENTRA, Instituto Superior Técnico (IST), Lisbon, Portugal; Faculdade de Engenharia da Universidade do Porto (FEUP), Portugal) AB(CENTRA, Instituto Superior Técnico (IST), Lisbon, Portugal; Faculdade de Engenharia da Universidade do Porto (FEUP), Portugal) AC(CENTRA, Instituto Superior Técnico (IST), Lisbon, Portugal; Faculdade de Ciências da Universidade de Lisboa (FCUL), Portugal) AD(ESO)
Abstract:
The 9th Very Large Telescope Interferometer (VLTI) school guided participants through the process of acquiring and analysing VLTI observations from end to end, encompassing a range of steps, from scientific programme design to data reduction and exploration. This school was jointly funded by OPTICON (through the European Interferometry Initiative [EII]) and ESO. In total, 37 students participated and 15 lecturers were involved, ensuring broad coverage of topics. Continuous feedback was gathered throughout the school and the lecturers worked hard to fine-tune the programme using input from the students.
References:
Gravity Collaboration 2017, The Messenger, 170, 10; Lopez, B. et al. 2014, The Messenger, 157, 5
51-53 (PDF)
F. Arrigoni-Battaia et al.
The First ESO Astronomy Research Training — Ghana 2018

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5102
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...51A
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Arrigoni-Battaia, F.; Löbling, L.; Man, A.; Asabere, B.D.; Kerzendorf, W.; Valenti, E.
AA(ESO) AB(ESO; Institute for Astronomy and Astrophysics, University of Tübingen, Germany) AC(ESO; Dunlap Institute for Astronomy and Astrophysics, University of Toronto, Canada) AD(Ghana Radio Astronomy Observatory, Ghana Space Science and Technology Institute, Legon Accra, Ghana) AE(ESO) AF(ESO)
Abstract:
Designed by ESO astronomers, the Astronomy Research Training (ART) provides an intensive introductory course in astronomy to university-level students with no prior education in astronomy. The aim is to expand the astronomical community by empowering the participants to conduct research projects with open-source data. The first ESO ART was successfully conducted in Ghana in April 2018. We provide an overview of this new initiative here.
54-57 (PDF)
B. Dias et al.
Fellows at ESO

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5103
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...54E
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Dias, B.; Zanella, A.; van der Burg, R.
AA(ESO) AB(ESO) AC(ESO)
58-59 (PDF)
D. Baade et al.
Leon B. Lucy, 1938–2018

DOI:
10.18727/0722-6691/5104
ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...58B
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
Baade, D.; Danziger, J.; Hook, R.; Walsh, J.
AA(ESO) AB(Astronomical Observatory of Trieste, Italy) AC(ESO) AD(ESO)
59-59 (PDF)
ESO
Personnel Movements

ADS BibCode:
2018Msngr.173...59E
Section:
Astronomical News
Author(s)/Affiliation(s):
ESO
AA(ESO)