Extreme ultraviolet astronomy: a selection of papers presented at the First Berkeley Colloquium on Extreme Ultraviolet Astronomy, University of California, Berkeley, January 19-20, 1989
Roger F. Malina, International Astronomical Union. Commission 29, International Astronomical Union. Commission 44, International Astronomical Union. Commission 48
Pergamon Press, 1991 - Nature - 520 pages
The field of extreme ultraviolet astronomy will see two major satellite observatories to be launched in 1991, one by ESA (ROSAT mission), one by NASA (EUVE mission). These Proceedings discuss the potential for EUV Astronomy, results from recent missions, approved and possible future missions and new developments in EUV technology.
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The First Detection of Stellar
EXOSAT EUV Observations Nicholas E White
EXTRAPOLATIONS FROM SXR SURVEYS
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absorption abundances accretion disk ALEXIS astronomy Astrophysics background band bandpass binary Bowyer bremsstrahlung calculations chromosphere column density component cool corona count rate detected detector distribution Doschek dwarf dwarf novae effective temperature Einstein electron emission lines emission measure emission region emitting energy EUV emission EUV flux EUV observations EXOSAT filter flare function galactic grating hard X-ray Holberg hydrogen column i i i i instrument interstellar ionization ions log g low-mass X-ray binaries luminosity mirror mission model atmospheres multilayer neutron stars nova objects obtained opacity optical outburst parameters photon photospheric plasma predicted quasars radiation radius range ratio ROSAT sensitivity shown in Figure shows solar spatial spectral resolution spectrograph spectroscopy spectrum stellar stellar wind surface telescope temperature thermal tion transition region ultrasoft upper limit velocity Voyager wavelengths white dwarf wind X-ray emission