radio emission

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • n radio emission an electromagnetic wave with a wavelength between 0.5 cm to 30,000 m
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Usage

In literature:

The emission of all these different types of radiation involves a continual drain of energy from the radio-active body.
"Darwin and Modern Science" by A.C. Seward and Others
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In news:

Its radio emissions were not discovered until the 1950s, when the first radiotelescopes became available.
The FCC is proposing changes to Section 27.53 of its rules to relax the out-of-band emission limits for Broadband Radio Service (BRS) and Educational Broadband Service ( EBS ) devices operating in the 2496-2690 MHz band.
How does Earth compare to the rest of the planets in our solar system in radio wave emission.
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In science:

Labels A to D indicate the four most significant ‘knots’ of radio emission which we detect.
Global VLBI Observations of Compact Radio Sources in M82
The greater sensitivity of the NVSS to extended radio emission is clearly seen in the comparison.
Star formation rate indicators in the Sloan Digital Sky Survey
Unfortunately as we do not have resolved images at more than one frequency or sufficient S/N to obtain polarization measurements we can only speculate as to the nature of the radio emission.
A radio jet in the prototypical symbiotic star Z And?
Diffuse synchrotron radio emission produced by shock accelerated electrons.
Non-thermal particles in the intergalactic and intracluster medium
Since it usually extends over a linear size of about 1 h−1Mpc, the radio emission appears to be a characteristic of the whole cluster, rather than being associated with any of the individual cluster galaxies (Willson 1970).
Non-thermal particles in the intergalactic and intracluster medium
In the proposed scenario, the average power of the AGN is much higher than that inferred from radio emission, or even from energy content of the large bubbles.
Feedback Heating with Slow Jets in Cooling Flow Clusters
THE STARBURST BACKGROUND Because of the predicted one-to-one correspondence between the neutrino, γ -ray, and radio emission of starbursts and their IR emission, the diffuse background in γ -rays or neutrinos can be normalized to the TIR background, F TIR .
Assessing The Starburst Contribution to the Gamma-Ray and Neutrino Backgrounds
The more massive stars in normal galaxies are responsible for most of the radio emission.
Spectroscopic Survey of 1.4 GHz and 24 Micron Sources in the Spitzer First Look Survey with WIYN/Hydra
In most cases, there is a direct anti-correlation between the X-ray and radio emission, such that the radio lobes fill cavities in the X-ray emission.
Constraining the Nature of X-ray Cavities in Clusters and Galaxies
There also seems to be “kink” in the radio emission close to the location of cavities C and D (Figure 6).
Constraining the Nature of X-ray Cavities in Clusters and Galaxies
The radio emission was unresolved by the VLA.
Interferometric CO Observations of submillimeter-faint, radio-selected starburst galaxies at z~2
For RG J163655 and RG J131236, neither the CO emission nor the VLA radio emission is resolved.
Interferometric CO Observations of submillimeter-faint, radio-selected starburst galaxies at z~2
In the case of the SNR SN 1006 the pro file of the radio emission is quite broad, with only shallow bumps, when compared to the narrow peak in the X-ray emission .
Gamma Ray Astronomy and the Origin of Galactic Cosmic Rays
Therefore, a thermal interpretation of the radio emission above 200 GHz cannot be discarded if we assume a single source whose size is larger than 15 arc-seconds.
Sub-terahertz, microwaves and high energy emissions during the December 6, 2006 flare, at 18:40 UT
About 6% of the sample shows detectable radio emission in either FIRST or NVSS.
Active Galaxies in the Sloan Digital Sky Survey II: galaxy and activity evolution
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