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Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
  2. M. Wiescher, J. Görres, L. O. Lamm, C. P. Browne, B. W. Filippone, B. Vogelaar et al.
    Pages 54-67
  3. James W. Truran, Friedrich-Karl Thielemann, Marcel Arnould
    Pages 91-101
  4. H. J. Haubold, A. M. Mathai, W. J. Anderson
    Pages 102-110
  5. P. Descouvemont, D. Baye
    Pages 111-125
  6. J. M. Pearson, F. Tondeur, A. K. Dutta
    Pages 126-134
  7. A. Burkert, G. Hensler
    Pages 159-173
  8. Bodo Baschek
    Pages 174-179
  9. Norbert Langer
    Pages 180-186
  10. M.F. El Eid, N. Prantzos, N. Langer
    Pages 187-194
  11. G. Meynet, A. Maeder
    Pages 195-203
  12. Wolfgang Hillebrandt, Friedrich-Karl Thielemann, Norbert Langer
    Pages 233-242
  13. J. B. Blake, D. S. P. Dearborn
    Pages 243-249
  14. Nikos Prantzos
    Pages 250-261
  15. A. Tornambè, F. Matteucci, I. Iben Jr., K. Nomoto
    Pages 283-292
  16. James W. Truran, Achim Weiss
    Pages 293-304
  17. W. Spies, P. Hauschildt, R. Wehrse, B. Baschek, G. Shaviv
    Pages 316-318
  18. Back Matter

About these proceedings

Introduction

The recent discovery of a type II supernova in the Large Magellanic Cloud provides a rare chance to compare models of stellar evolution and nucleosynthesis directly with observations. This workshop covers thermonuclear reaction rates in chaos (experimental and theoretical), stellar evolution, nucleosynthesis and isotopic anomalies in meteorites and, in a final section, the supernovae, in particular SN 1987A. It brings the most interesting news in the rapidly developing field of nuclear astrophysics to researchers and also to graduate students. Recent and future developments are discussed. Special emphasis is placed on experimental and theoretical approaches to obtaining nuclear reaction rates, models of stellar evolution and explosions, and theories of nucleosynthesis. Various aspects of stellar evolution, nucleosynthesis, and thermonuclear reactions of astrophysical interest are reviewed. Several contributions deal with supernova explosions of massive stars, and in particular with Supernova 1987A and its impact on current models of the evolution of massive stars, the gravitational collapse of stellar cores, and neutrino physics and astronomy.

Keywords

Anomalie Supernova astronomy astrophysics gravitation gravity nuclear reaction stellar evolution

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/BFb0016562
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag 1987
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-18279-5
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-47869-0
  • Series Print ISSN 0075-8450
  • Series Online ISSN 1616-6361
  • Buy this book on publisher's site