Solar and Space Weather Radiophysics

Current Status and Future Developments

  • Dale E. Gary
  • Christoph U. Keller

Part of the Astrophysics and Space Science Library book series (ASSL, volume 314)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxiv
  2. Louis J. Lanzerotti
    Pages 1-16
  3. T. S. Bastian
    Pages 47-69
  4. Dale E. Gary, G. J. Hurford
    Pages 71-87
  5. Hugh Hudson, Lyndsay Fletcher, Josef I. Khan, Takeo Kosugi
    Pages 153-178
  6. Jeongwoo Lee
    Pages 179-202
  7. Angelos Vourlidas
    Pages 223-242
  8. Markus J. Aschwanden, David Alexander, Marc L. De Rosa
    Pages 243-264
  9. Christoph U. Keller, Säam Krucker
    Pages 287-303
  10. N. Gopalswamy
    Pages 305-333
  11. William A. Coles
    Pages 335-353
  12. Bernard V. Jackson, P. Paul Hick
    Pages 355-386
  13. Back Matter
    Pages 387-400

About this book

Introduction

This volume is the outgrowth of several international meetings to discuss a vision for the future of solar radio physics: the development of a new radio instrument. From these discussions, the concept for the Frequency Agile Solar Radiotelescope (FASR) was born. Most of the chapters of this book are based oninvitedtalksattheFASRScienceWorkshop,heldinGreenbank,WVinMay 2002, and a special session on Solar and Space Weather Radiophysics held at the 200th American Astronomical Society meeting held in Albuquerque, NM in June 2002. Although many of the chapters deal with topics of interest in planning for FASR, other topics in Solar and Space Weather Radiophysics, such as solar radar and interplanetary scintillation, are covered to round out the discipline. The authors have been asked to write with a tutorial approach, to make the book useful to graduate students and scientists new to radio physics. This book is more than a compilation of FASR science topics. The FASR instrument concept is so revolutionary—by extending capability by an order of magnitude in several dimensions at once (frequency coverage, spatial reso- tion,dynamicrange,timeresolution,polarizationprecision)—thatitchallenges scientiststothinkinnewways. Theauthorsofthefollowingchaptershavebeen taskednotonlywithreviewingthecurrentstateofthe?eld,butalsowithlooking to the future and imagining what is possible. Radio emission is extremely complex because it is generated so readily, and every imaginable plasma parameter affects it. This is both its great strength and its weakness.

Keywords

Corona Planet Solar flare instruments solar

Editors and affiliations

  • Dale E. Gary
    • 1
  • Christoph U. Keller
    • 2
  1. 1.Center for Solar-Terrestrial ResearchNew Jersey Institute of TechnologyNewarkUSA
  2. 2.National Solar ObservatoryTucsonUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/1-4020-2814-8
  • Copyright Information Springer Science + Business Media, Inc. 2005
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Physics and Astronomy
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4020-2813-7
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4020-2814-4
  • About this book