Detailed radio view on two stellar explosions and their host galaxy : XRF 080109/SN 2008D and SN 2007uy in NGC 2770
van der Horst, A.J.; Kamble, A.P.; Paragi, Z.; Sage, L.J.; Pal, S.; Taylor, G.B.; Kouveliotou, C.; Granot, J.; Ramirez-Ruiz, E.; Ishwara-Chandra, C.H.; Oosterloo, T.; Wijers, R.A.M.J.; Wiersema, K.; Strom, R.G.; Bhattacharya, D.; Rol, E.; Starling, R.L.; Curran, P.; Garrett, M.A.
Citation: van der Horst , A J , Kamble , A P , Paragi , Z , Sage , L J , Pal , S , Taylor , G B , Kouveliotou , C , Granot , J , Ramirez-Ruiz , E , Ishwara-Chandra , C H , Oosterloo , T , Wijers , R A M J , Wiersema , K , Strom , R G , Bhattacharya , D , Rol , E , Starling , R L , Curran , P & Garrett , M A 2011 , ' Detailed radio view on two stellar explosions and their host galaxy : XRF 080109/SN 2008D and SN 2007uy in NGC 2770 ' Astrophysical Journal , vol 726 , no. 2 , pp. 99-111 . , 10.1088/0004-637X/726/2/99
The galaxy NGC 2770 hosted two core-collapse supernova (SN) explosions, SN 2008D and SN 2007uy, within 10 days of each other and 9 years after the first SN of the same type, SN 1999eh, was found in that galaxy. In particular, SN 2008D attracted a lot of attention due to the detection of an X-ray outburst, which has been hypothesized to be caused by either a (mildly) relativistic jet or the SN shock breakout. We present an extensive study of the radio emission from SN 2008D and SN 2007uy: flux measurements with the Westerbork Synthesis Radio Telescope and theGiant MetrewaveRadio Telescope, covering∼600 days with observing frequencies ranging from 325 MHz to 8.4 GHz. The results of two epochs of global Very Long Baseline Interferometry observations are also discussed. We have examined the molecular gas in the host galaxy NGC 2770 with the Arizona Radio Observatory 12 m telescope, and present the implications of our observations for the star formation and seemingly high SN rate in this galaxy. Furthermore, we discuss the near-future observing possibilities of the two SNe and their host galaxy at low radio frequencies with the Low Frequency Array.
‘In these times, during the rise in the popularity of institutional repositories, the Society does not forbid authors from depositing their work in such repositories. However, the AAS regards the deposit of scholarly work in such repositories to be a decision of the individual scholar, as long as the individual's actions respect the diligence of the journals and their reviewers.’ Original article can be found at: http://iopscience.iop.org/ Copyright American Astronomical Society