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Astrobites

Astrobites has written 62 posts for astrobites

UR #13: RR Lyrae and OSCAAR the Exoplanet-Analyzer

This month’s undergraduate research post features an analysis of distance-indicating RR Lyrae stars, and transiting exoplanet science using a code called OSCAAR.

UR #12: Planet-Building Disks and RESOLVE’d AGN

This month’s undergraduate research post features an intriguingly-shaped disk harboring planets, and a study to unmask sneaky, previously-misclassified AGN.

Astrobites@National Harbor: Thursday at #aas223

Keep up with all the latest happenings in Maryland with us, as we continue to liveblog the 223rd meeting of the American Astronomical Society. Also stay up to the minute with us on Twitter, @astrobites!

Astrobites@National Harbor: Wednesday Afternoon at #aas223

Keep up with all the latest happenings in Maryland with us, as we continue to liveblog the 223rd meeting of the American Astronomical Society. Also stay up to the minute with us on Twitter, @astrobites!

Astrobites@National Harbor: Wednesday Morning at #aas223

Keep up with all the latest happenings in Maryland with us, as we continue to liveblog the 223rd meeting of the American Astronomical Society. Also stay up to the minute with us on Twitter, @astrobites!

Astrobites@National Harbor: Tuesday Afternoon at #aas223

Keep up with all the latest happenings in Maryland with us, as we continue to liveblog the 223rd meeting of the American Astronomical Society. Also stay up to the minute with us on Twitter, @astrobites!

Astrobites@National Harbor: Tuesday Morning at #aas223

Warm up with a collection of thoughts about AAS events throughout Tuesday morning.

Astrobites@National Harbor: Monday Afternoon at #aas223

A collection of thoughts about AAS events throughout Monday afternoon.

Astrobites@National Harbor: Monday Morning at #aas223

A collection of thoughts about AAS events throughout Monday morning.

UR #11: Our Galactic Magnetic Field and Stellar Autopsies

This month’s undergraduate research post features pulsars as a probe of our galaxy’s magnetic field, and the possibility of asymmetries in supernovae associated with gamma-ray bursts.

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