SIMBAD references

2005A&A...431L..21G - Astronomy and Astrophysics, volume 431, L21-24 (2005/3-1)

Gravitationally lensed radio emission associated with SMM J16359+6612, a multiply imaged submillimeter galaxy behind A2218.

GARRETT M.A., KNUDSEN K.K. and VAN DER WERF P.P.

Abstract (from CDS):

We report the detection of discrete, lensed radio emission from the multiply imaged, z=2.516 submillimetre selected galaxy, SMM J16359+6612. All three images are detected in deep WSRT 1.4GHz and VLA 8.2GHz observations, and the radio positions are coincident with previous sub-mm SCUBA observations of this system. This is the widest separation lens system to be detected in the radio so far, and the first time that multiply imaged lensed radio emission has been detected from a star forming galaxy - all previous multiply-lensed radio systems being associated with radio-loud AGN. Taking into account the total magnification of ∼45, the WSRT 1.4GHz observations suggest a star formation rate of ∼500M/yr. The source has a steep radio spectrum α~-0.7 and an intrinsic flux density of just 3 microJy at 8.2GHz. Three other SCUBA sources in the field are also detected by the WSRT, including SMM J16359+66118, a singly imaged (and magnified) arclet at z=1.034. Higher resolution radio observations of SMM J16359+6612 (and other highly magnified star forming galaxies) provide a unique opportunity to study the general properties and radio morphology of intrinsically faint, distant and obscured star forming galaxies. They can also help to constrain the technical specification of next generation radio telescopes, such as the Square Kilometre Array.

Abstract Copyright:

Journal keyword(s): gravitational lensing - galaxies: starburst - radio continuum: galaxies

Nomenclature: Table 1: [GKV2005] WSRT JHHMMSS+DDMMSS N=4, [GKV2005] VLA JHHMMSS+DDMMSS N=4.

Simbad objects: 14

goto Full paper

goto View the references in ADS

To bookmark this query, right click on this link: simbad:2005A&A...431L..21G and select 'bookmark this link' or equivalent in the popup menu


2022.08.19-19:59:37

© Université de Strasbourg/CNRS

    • Contact