Here is the fourth edition of the KICP Newsletter. Your comments and
suggestions on this newsletter as well as contributions to future newsletters are welcome.
Monica, Bruce & Helen
Please join us in welcoming the two new Postdocs who joined the KICP this Summer.
Dragan Huterer is a theoretical cosmologist who comes to Chicago from Case Western Reserve University. His interests include dark energy and using large-scale structure surveys and weak and strong gravitational lensing as tools of precision cosmology.
Yong-Seon Song is also a theoretical cosmologist who recently graduated from the University of California, Davis. His main interests lie in constructing and testing models for the dark energy and the origin of structure in the universe.
Professor Andrey Kravtsov’s research was highlighted on The University of Chicago’s web site.
In addition to the UC News Office, these results were featured in Scientific American, Discover, Astronomy Now,
European Science Now, Science Daily and Mexican Astrociencia magazines.
Resolving the "missing satellites problem"
A generic prediction of the standard galaxy formation paradigm is that dark matter halos are "lumpy", filled with
hundreds of dense, gravitationally bound clumps of dark matter. The abundance of these clumps is much larger than the
typical number of dwarf satellites around galactic halos --- the discrepancy often called "the missing satellites
problem". Kravtsov and his collaborators proposed a solution to the missing satellites problem based on the
observations that dwarf galaxy size objects in numerical simulations often undergo dramatic mass
evolution. In general, astrophysicists believe that formation of very small dwarf galaxies should be
suppressed. This is because gas required for continued formation of stars can be heated and expelled by the
first generation of exploding supernovae stars. In addition, ultraviolet radiation from galaxies and quasars
that began to fill the universe approximately 12 billion years ago heats the intergalactic gas, shutting down
the supply of fresh gas to dwarf galaxies. Kravtsov found that some of the dwarf galaxies that are small today
have been more massive in the past and could gravitationally collect the gas they need to form stars and become
a galaxy. The result puts the cold dark matter scenario on more solid ground.
To view the entire article go to News Office (The University of Chicago).
For the galaxy formation photos, please go to Galaxy formation photo gallery.
The Chicago AUGER Project is headed by Professor James Cronin
The Pierre Auger Observatory is now operating with more than 420 tanks and two complete fluorescence telescopes.
On average 2.5 events with energy 1019 eV are recorded each day. Recently a beautiful event with
energy ~ 5x1019 eV
was observed by the surface detector and both fluorescence telescopes. The view of the event on the surface is
shown in Figure 1.
The axis of the shower was aimed at Coihueco and the light received was totally dominated by Cherenkov light. The
observed light profile at Coihueco is shown in Figure 2. The light observed is so dominated by direct Cherenkov
light that the profile, while useful for geometric reconstruction is not suitable for energy determination.
The light received at Los Leones is nearly pure and after a small correction for scattered Cherenkov light and
atmospheric absorption the number of charged particles can be determined using the fluorescence efficiency determined
in laboratory experiments. Integration of this curve using a dE/dx of 2.2 MeV/gm/cm2 gives an electromagnetic energy
of 4.9 x 1019 eV. Correcting for the energy carried by muons and neutrinos the total energy is estimated
to be 5.4 x 1019 eV. The number of charged particles as a function of atmospheric depth is shown in Figure 3.
The Chicago CAPMAP group is headed by Professor Bruce Winstein
The Chicago Capmap group, focusing on measuring the polarization of the CMB at very fine angular scales, is working
on a number of fronts. KICP Fellow Dorothea Samtleben is leading the analysis effort at Chicago and is drafting a
paper on the results of the experiment from its first year of observations. She will represent the group, speaking
at the upcoming Cosmo04 conference in Toronto next month. Next season holds good promise and the group is getting two
dewars, each with 4 detectors, ready for this coming season which should start in November. Princeton is doing the
same and the combined sensitivity will likely be an order of magnitude better than for CAPMAP's first season. With
Simon Swordy as associate director, Bruce has a little more time for research; he's helping get a proposal called
QUIET, which uses a very large number of compact coherent detectors (developed at JPL) for polarization detection,
ready for consideration by the National Science Foundation. QUIET is a new collaboration which includes the CAPMAP and
CBI groups (Chicago, Princeton, Miami, JPL; Caltech), and former CfCP Associate Amber Miller from Columbia, as well as
Spring quarter was busy with a few short-term visitors:
Robert Bonadurer (Minnesota Planetarium Society) April 14 - 15;
Daniel Chung (University of Wisconsin) April 16;
George Chapline (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory) May 27 – 29;
Joel Primack (University of California, Santa Cruz) June 3 – 5.
Over the next couple of months we will have several long-term visitors:
Professor Paolo Privitera (Universita di Roma Tor Vengata) will arrive August 15 and will visit for one year. Professor Privitera is one of the leaders of the Florescence detector efforts at the Pierre Auger Observatory
and he will spend his time here working with the Chicago Auger group led by Professor James Cronin.
He will also bring his experiment to Argonne National Laboratory.
Professor Roman Scoccimarro (New York University) is visiting us for the period September 15 – December 15, 2004.
His areas of research are theoretical cosmology, large scale structure of the universe, gravitational clustering and
Professor Naoshi Sugiyama (National Astronomical Observatory in Japan) will be visiting for the period
October 1 – 31, 2004. Professor Sugiyama is best known for his CMB theory work – most recently using WMAP to constrain
alternate cosmologies and models for early reionization (decaying particles, isocurvature fluctuation, non-gaussianity).
Professor Daniel Akerib (Case Western Reserve University) is visiting for the period October 10 – November 20,
2004. While here he will collaborate with Professor Juan Collar and Postdoc Andrew Sonnenschein on background issues
in dark matter experiments and also on bubble chambers and other approaches to dark matter detection.
Olivier Dore (Princeton University), will be visiting for the period October 14 – 31, 2004. Olivier is a member
of the WMAP team and his visit is timely given the upcoming polarization release.
This Fall we also have several upcoming short-term visitors:
Avi Loeb (Harvard University), hosted by John Carlstrom will be visiting for
the period September 2 – 4, 2004, and will give a special seminar titled "When Was the Universe Reionized?".
Martin White and Joanne Cohn (University of California, Berkeley)
who are being hosted by Wayne Hu will be here for the period September 6 –10, 2004.
Raul Jimenez and Licia Verde (University of Pennsylvania) who are
being hosted by Wayne Hu will be visiting for the period October 1 – 4, 2004.
Alan Watson (University of Leeds) is returning for two short visits,
from October 3 – 9, 2004 and then again from October 12 – 16, 2004. Jim Cronin is his host.
We also have several other visitors here for only one or two days that will be giving either our Wednesday Colloquia
or our Friday Lunch Seminar. Our upcoming seminar and colloquia speakers are:
- Richard Ellis of Caltech, October 6th colloquia;
- Beth Willman of New York University, October 15th seminar;
- Uros Seljak of Princeton University, October 20th colloquia;
- Edward Baltz of SLAC, November 5th seminar;
- Jordi Miralda-Escude of the Ohio State University, November 19th seminar;
- Andrew Hamilton of the University of Colorado at Boulder, December 1st colloquia;
- Michael Blanton of New York University, December 10th seminar.
A complete list of short-term visitors to the center can be found at KICP Visitors page.
And a complete list of seminars and colloquia can be found at Seminars & Colloquia page.
Theme: "What Are Stars Made Of?" a.k.a. Spectroscopy
Between summer and the school year the Space Explorers joined members of the KICP at Yerkes Observatory in Williams
Bay, WI for a week long investigation into spectroscopy structured around an organizing question, "What are stars made of?" After an introductory star party hosted by the Milwaukee Astronomical Society, the
students cycled through three all-day laboratories.
"You Are the Spectrometer" employed a series of optical
elements to project spectra of the sun, discharge tubes and other light sources on giant scales that the students
could then measure and compare.
"Fingerprinting the Stars" dove directly into comparing stellar spectra,
identifying elemental components and determining temperature ranges.
"What’s in the Mix" examined colored liquids and directly demonstrated how one uses spectroscopy to determine
components of a mixture (e.g. similar to how one dissects stellar spectra for elemental components).
Nighttime laboratories included viewing astronomical spectra directly through a telescope, capturing and analyzing
spectra with a CCD camera, and using flame tests to identify elements. The students worked an additional two days
extending a day lab, describing the investigation to their peers and preparing a presentation on their work.
Members of the KICP and University community who helped make YSI 2004 a success included: Rich Kron, Monica Valluri,
Randy Landsberg, Rick Kessler, Erin Sheldon, Kyle Cudworth, Carlos Cunha, Robert Friedman, Chris Greer, Sarah Hansen,
Vivian Hoette, Thushara Perera, Andy Puckett, Douglas Rudd, Matthew Sharp, Eileen Sheu, Phil Wisecup, Brian Wilhite,
and Charles Brass.
For the complete photo gallery go to YSI 2004 Photo Gallery.
This three-day intensive short course will explore the most violent and mysterious realms of modern astronomy:
astronomy of the highest energy phenomena. It will probe the science behind the violent worlds of black holes,
neutron stars, active galactic nuclei, supernovae, high energy particles from space, x-ray & gamma-ray bursts as
well as the experiments to observe these phenomenon. The instructors will be researchers at the scientific forefront
who are trying to understand these incredibly powerful events. The course will provide participants with a firm
foundation in modern high energy astronomy. It will also offer practical tools, such as short animations, that will
help participants bring this world to a wider audience. Ultimately this KICP course aims to help bring the excitement
of discovery into the planetarium and thereby to the public.
Professor Simon P. Swordy is the new Associate Director for the Kavli Institute for Cosmological Physics.
He was also recently named the James Franck Professor of Physics. Congratulations and welcome aboard KICP Management!
On July 22nd we held our 3rd Annual Summer Social Event. Despite the rain, the event was a big success. We enjoyed
seeing everyone and their families. Thank you very much to all the students who helped set up for the event.
Promotions and Departures
Matthew Hedman – is leaving the middle of September for a Post-doctoral
Researcher position at Cornell University working on analysis of data from VIMS and ISS on the Cassini Spacecraft.
Daniel Holz – is moving to Santa Fe, New Mexico to start as a
Feynman Fellow at Los Alamos National Laboratory. He will be in the Theoretical Astrophysics and the Theoretical
Particle Physics groups, continuing to work on cosmology and general relativity.
Chuck Keeton – has joined the faculty at Rutgers in the Astronomy
Christian Armenariz Picon has joined the faculty at Syracuse University, NY.
Scott Wakely – promoted to faculty in the Department of Physics at The University of Chicago.
Taylor Aune – has graduated and is headed to Lockheed Martin Solar and Astrophysics Laboratory to work as a Research Associate in their Space Systems Division.
Liam Fitzpatrick – will attend graduate school in the Physics Department of Harvard University.
Samuel Friedman – is pursuing an Astronomy PhD at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.
Jason Hall – will continue to do research and soon will be off to graduate school.
Peter Hamlington – will be a graduate student studying aeronautics at Michigan.
Abhishek Kumar – has been admitted to several programs in graduate school.
There have been 27 new publications co-authored by KICP members since the last issue of the newsletter. These are
||6 Aug 2004
Can we be tricked into thinking that w is less than -1?
Carroll, Sean M. De Felice, Antonio Trodden, Mark
||1 Aug 2004
Microlensing of the Broad Emission Line Region in the Quadruple Lens SDSS J1004+4112
Richards, Gordon T. Keeton, Charles R. Pindor, Bartosz Hennawi, Joseph F. Hall, Patrick B. Turner, Edwin L. Inada, Naohisa Oguri, Masamune Ichikawa, Shin-Ichi Becker, Robert H. Gregg, Michael D. White, Richard L. Wyithe, J. Stuart B. Schneider, Donald P. Johnston, David E. Frieman, Joshua A. Brinkmann, J.
||16 Jul 2004
The Second Data Release of the Sloan Digital Sky Survey
Abazajian, Kevork Adelman-McCarthy, Jennifer K. Agüeros, Marcel A. Allam, Sahar S. Anderson, Kurt, S. J. Anderson, Scott F. Annis, James Bahcall, Neta A. Baldry, Ivan K. Bastian, Steven Berlind, Andreas Bernardi, Mariangela Blanton, Michael R. Bochanski, John J., Jr. Boroski, William N. Briggs, John W. Brinkmann, J. Brunner, Robert J. Budavári, Tamás Carey, Larry N. Carliles, Samuel Castander, Francisco J. Connolly, A. J. Csabai, István Doi, Mamoru Dong, Feng Eisenstein, Daniel J. Evans, Michael L. Fan, Xiaohui Finkbeiner, Douglas P. Friedman, Scott D. Frieman, Joshua A. Fukugita, Masataka Gal, Roy R. Gillespie, Bruce Glazebrook, Karl Gray, Jim Grebel, Eva K. Gunn, James E. Gurbani, Vijay K. Hall, Patrick B. Hamabe, Masaru Harris, Frederick H. Harris, Hugh C. Harvanek, Michael Heckman, Timothy M. Hendry, John S. Hennessy, Gregory S. Hindsley, Robert B. Hogan, Craig J. Hogg, David W. Holmgren, Donald J. Ichikawa, Shin-ichi Ichikawa, Takashi Ivezic, Zeljko Jester, Sebastian Johnston, David E. Jorgensen, Anders M. Kent, Stephen M. Kleinman, S. J. Knapp, G. R. Kniazev, Alexei Yu. Kron, Richard G. Krzesinski, Jurek Kunszt, Peter Z. Kuropatkin, Nickolai Lamb, Donald Q. Lampeitl, Hubert Lee, Brian C. Leger, R. French Li, Nolan Lin, Huan Loh, Yeong-Shang Long, Daniel C. Loveday, Jon Lupton, Robert H. Malik, Tanu Margon, Bruce Matsubara, Takahiko McGehee, Peregrine M. McKay, Timothy A. Meiksin, Avery Munn, Jeffrey A. Nakajima, Reiko Nash, Thomas Neilsen, Eric H., Jr. Newberg, Heidi Jo Newman, Peter R. Nichol, Robert C. Nicinski, Tom Nieto-Santisteban, Maria Nitta, Atsuko Okamura, Sadanori O'Mullane, William Ostriker, Jeremiah P. Owen, Russell Padmanabhan, Nikhil Peoples, John Pier, Jeffrey R. Pope, Adrian C. Quinn, Thomas R. Richards, Gordon T. Richmond, Michael W. Rix, Hans-Walter Rockosi, Constance M. Schlegel, David J. Schneider, Donald P. Scranton, Ryan Sekiguchi, Maki Seljak, Uros Sergey, Gary Sesar, Branimir Sheldon, Erin Shimasaku, Kazu Siegmund, Walter A. Silvestri, Nicole M. Smith, J. Allyn Smolcic, Vernesa Snedden, Stephanie A. Stebbins, Albert Stoughton, Chris Strauss, Michael A. SubbaRao, Mark Szalay, Alexander S. Szapudi, István Szkody, Paula Szokoly, Gyula P. Tegmark, Max Teodoro, Luis Thakar, Aniruddha R. Tremonti, Christy Tucker, Douglas L. Uomoto, Alan Vanden Berk, Daniel E. Vandenberg, Jan Vogeley, Michael S. Voges, Wolfgang Vogt, Nicole P. Walkowicz, Lucianne M. Wang, Shu-i. Weinberg, David H. West, Andrew A. White, Simon D. M. Wilhite, Brian C. Xu, Yongzhong Yanny, Brian Yasuda, Naoki Yip, Ching-Wa Yocum, D. R. York, Donald G. Zehavi, Idit Zibetti, Stefano Zucker, Daniel B.
||16 Jul 2004
The Tumultuous Lives of Galactic Dwarfs and the Missing Satellites Problem
Kravtsov, Andrey V. Gnedin, Oleg Y. Klypin, Anatoly A.
||16 Jul 2004
Observation of M87 at 400 GeV with the Whipple 10 Meter Telescope
Le Bohec, S. Badran, H. M. Bond, I. H. Boyle, P. J. Bradbury, S. M. Buckley, J. H. Carter-Lewis, D. A. Catanese, M. Celik, O. Cui, W. Daniel, M. D'Vali, M. de la Calle Perez, I. Duke, C. Falcone, A. Fegan, D. J. Fegan, S. J. Finley, J. P. Fortson, L. F. Gaidos, J. A. Gammell, S. Gibbs, K. Gillanders, G. H. Grube, J. Hall, J. Hall, T. A. Hanna, D. Hillas, A. M. Holder, J. Horan, D. Jarvis, A. Jordan, M. Kenny, G. E. Kertzman, M. Kieda, D. Kildea, J. Knapp, J. Kosack, K. Krawczynski, H. Krennrich, F. Lang, M. J. Linton, E. Lloyd-Evans, J. Milovanovic, A. Moriarty, P. Müller, D. Nagai, T. Nolan, S. Ong, R. A. Pallassini, R. Petry, D. Power-Mooney, B. Quinn, J. Quinn, M. Ragan, K. Rebillot, P. Reynolds, P. T. Rose, H. J. Schroedter, M. Sembroski, G. H. Swordy, S. P. Syson, A. Vassiliev, V. V. Wakely, S. P.Walker, G. Weekes, T. C. Zweerink, J.
||16 Jul 2004
Lorentz-Violating Vector Fields Slow the Universe Down
Carroll, Sean M. Lim, Eugene A.
||9 Jul 2004
Response of SIMPLE SDDs to monochromatic neutron irradiations
Giuliani, F. Oliveira, C. Collar, J. I. Girard, T. A. Morlat, T. Limagne, D. Marques, J. G. Ramos, A. R. Waysand, G.
||9 Jul 2004
Distributions of Galaxy Spectral Types in the Sloan Digital Sky Survey
Yip, Ching-Wa Connolly, Andrew Szalay, Alex Budavari, Tamas SubbaRao, Mark Frieman, Joshua Nichol, Robert Hopkins, Andrew York, Donald Okamura, Sadanori Brinkmann, Jonathan Csabai, Istvan Thakar, Aniruddha Fukugita, Masataka Ivezic, Zeljko
||9 Jul 2004
Dark Energy Probes in Light of the CMB
||9 Jul 2004
Numerical determination of stability regions for orbital motion in uniformly rotating second degree and order gravity fields
Hu,W. Scheeres, D. J.
||1 Jul 2004
Gravitational Waves from Stellar Collapse: Correlations to Explosion Asymmetries
Fryer, Chris L. Holz, Daniel E. Hughes, Scott A.
||1 Jul 2004
The Dark Side of the Halo Occupation Distribution
Kravtsov, Andrey V. Berlind, Andreas A. Wechsler, Risa H. Klypin, Anatoly A. Gottlöber, Stefan Allgood, Brandon Primack, Joel R.
||25 Jun 2004
A Deep Chandra Observation of the Distant Galaxy Cluster MS 1137.5+6625
Laura Grego, Jan Vrtilek, Leon Van Speybroeck, Laurence P. David, William Forman, John E. Carlstrom, Erik D. Reese, Marshall K. Joy
||25 Jun 2004
A Low CMB Quadrupole from Dark Energy Isocurvature Perturbations
Gordon, Christopher Hu, Wayne
||11 Jun 2004
Response of dark matter halos to condensation of baryons: cosmological simulations and improved adiabatic contraction model
Gnedin, Oleg Y. Kravtsov, Andrey V. Klypin, Anatoly A. Nagai, Daisuke
||4 Jun 2004
TeV Gamma-Ray Observations of the Galactic Center
Kosack, K. Badran, H. M. Bond, I. H. Boyle, P. J. Bradbury, S. M. Buckley, J. H. Carter-Lewis, D. A. Celik, O. Connaughton, V. Cui, W. Daniel, M. D'Vali, M. de la Calle Perez, I. Duke, C. Falcone, A. Fegan, D. J. Fegan, S. J. Finley, J. P. Fortson, L. F. Gaidos, J. A. Gammell, S. Gibbs, K. Gillanders, G. H. Grube, J.Gutierrez, K. Hall, J. Hall, T. A. Hanna, D. Hillas, A. M. Holder, J. Horan, D. Jarvis, A. Jordan, M. Kenny, G. E. Kertzman, M. Kieda, D. Kildea, J. Knapp, J. Krawczynski, H. Krennrich, F. Lang, M. J. Le Bohec, S. Linton, E.Lloyd-Evans, J. Milovanovic, A. McEnery, J. Moriarty, P. Muller, D. Nagai, T. Nolan, S. Ong, R. A. Pallassini, R. Petry, D. Power-Mooney, B. Quinn, J. Quinn, M. Ragan, K. Rebillot, P. Reynolds, P. T. Rose, H. J. Schroedter, M. Sembroski, G. H. Swordy, S. P. Syson, A. Vassiliev, V. V. Wakely, S. P. Walker, G. Weekes, T. C. Zweerink, J.
||4 Jun 2004
Cosmological Parameters from Eigenmode Analysis of Sloan Digital Sky Survey Galaxy Redshifts
Pope, Adrian C. Matsubara, Takahiko Szalay, Alexander S. Blanton, Michael R. Eisenstein, Daniel J. Gray, Jim Jain, Bhuvnesh Bahcall, Neta A. Brinkmann, Jon Budavari, Tamas Connolly, Andrew J. Frieman, Joshua A. Gunn, James E. Johnston, David Kent, Stephen M. Lupton, Robert H. Meiksin, Avery Nichol, Robert C.Schneider, Donald P. Scranton, Ryan Strauss, Michael A. Szapudi, Istvan Tegmark, Max Vogeley, Michael S. Weinberg, David H. Zehavi, Idit
||21 May 2004
Cosmological Parameters from SDSS and WMAP
Tegmark, Max Strauss, Michael A. Blanton, Michael R. Abazajian, Kevork Dodelson, Scott Sandvik, Havard Wang, Xiaomin Weinberg, David H.Zehavi, Idit Bahcall, Neta A. Hoyle, Fiona Schlegel, David Scoccimarro, Roman Vogeley, Michael S. Berlind, Andreas Budavari, Tamás Connolly, Andrew Eisenstein, Daniel J. Finkbeiner, Douglas Frieman, Joshua A. Gunn, James E. Hui, Lam Jain, Bhuvnesh Johnston, David Kent, Stephen Lin, Huan Nakajima, Reiko Nichol, Robert C. Ostriker, Jeremiah P. Pope, Adrian Scranton, Ryan Seljak, Uros Sheth, Ravi K. Stebbins, Albert Szalay, Alexander S. Szapudi, István Xu, Yongzhong Annis, James Brinkmann, J. Burles, Scott Castander, Francisco J. Csabai, Istvan Loveday, Jon Doi, Mamoru Fukugita, Masataka Gillespie, Bruce Hennessy, Greg Hogg, David W. Ivezic, Zeljko Knapp, Gillian R. Lamb, Don Q. Lee, Brian C. Lupton, Robert H. McKay, Timothy A. Kunszt, Peter Munn, Jeffrey A. O'Connell, Liam Peoples, John Pier, Jeffrey R. Richmond, Michael Rockosi, Constance Schneider, Donald P. Stoughton, Christopher Tucker, Douglas L. vanden Berk, Daniel E.
||21 May 2004
How Black Holes Get Their Kicks: Gravitational Radiation Recoil Revisited
Favata, Marc Hughes, Scott A. Holz, Daniel E.
||21 May 2004
Consequences of Gravitational Radiation Recoil
Merritt, David Milosavljevic, Milos Favata, Marc Hughes, Scott A. Holz, Daniel E.
||21 May 2004
The Effect of Gas Cooling on the Shapes of Dark Matter Halos
Kazantzidis, Stelios Kravtsov, Andrey V. Zentner, Andrew R. Allgood, Brandon Nagai, Daisuke Moore, Ben
||21 May 2004
Supernova / Acceleration Probe: A Satellite Experiment to Study the Nature of the Dark Energy
Aldering, SNAP Collaboration: G. Althouse, W. Amanullah, R. Annis, J. Astier, P. Baltay, C. Barrelet, E. Basa, S. Bebek, C. Bergstrom, L. Bernstein, G. Bester, M. Bigelow, B. Blandford, R. Bohlin, R. Bonissent, A. Bower, C. Brown, M. Campbell, M. Carithers, W. Commins, E. Craig, W. Day, C. DeJongh, F. Deustua, S. Diehl, T. Dodelson, S. Ealet, A. Ellis, R. Emmet, W. Fouchez, D. Frieman, J. Fruchter, A. Gerdes, D. Gladney, L. Goldhaber, G. Goobar, A. Groom, D. Heetderks, H. Hoff, M. Holland, S. Huffer, M. Hui, L. Huterer, D. Jain, B. Jelinsky, P. Karcher, A. Kent, S. Kahn, S. Kim, A. Kolbe, W. Krieger, B. Kushner, G. Kuznetsova, N. Lafever, R. Lamoureux, J. Lampton, M. Fevre, O. Le Levi, M. Limon, P. Lin, H. Linder, E. Loken, S. Lorenzon, W. Malina, R. Marriner, J. Marshall, P. Massey, R. Mazure, A. McKay, T. McKee, S. Miquel, R. Morgan, N. Mortsell, E. Mostek, N. Mufson, S. Musser, J. Nugent, P. Oluseyi, H. Pain, R. Palaio, N. Pankow, D. Peoples, J. Perlmutter, S. Prieto, E. Rabinowitz, D. Refregier, A. Rhodes, J. Roe, N. Rusin, D. Scarpine, V. Schubnell, M. Sholl, M. Smadja, G. Smith, R. M. Smoot, G. Snyder, J. Spadafora, A. Stebbins, A. Stoughton, C. Szymkowiak, A. Tarle, G. Taylor, K. Tilquin, A. Tomasch, A. Tucker, D. Vincent, D. von der Lippe, H. Walder, J-P. Wang, G. Wester, W.
||1 May 2004
Density Profiles of ΛCDM Clusters
Tasitsiomi, Argyro Kravtsov, Andrey V. Gottlöber, Stefan Klypin, Anatoly A.
||19 Apr 2004
Simulating the Formation of Galaxy Clusters
Daisuke Nagai, Andrey V. Kravtsov
||7 Apr 2004
Modeling Galaxy-Mass Correlations in Dissipationless Simulations
Argyro Tasitsiomi, Andrey V. Kravtsov, Risa H. Wechsler, Joel R. Primack
||5 Apr 2004
Rapporteur talk for Ultra High Energy Cosmic Rays (HE 1.3, 1.4, 1.5): Messengers of the Extreme Universe
Angela V. Olinto