- Conference date: 29 November-2 December 2005
- Location: Washington, D.C. (USA)
Coincident observation of gamma‐ray bursts and gravitational waves will help us to dramatically improve our understanding of energetic processes in the universe while opening a new window on compact, and often difficult to study, astronomical objects. One of the major goals of interferometric gravitational wave detectors is to develop and exploit gravitational wave detection in conjunction with astrophysical observations. The collaboration among gravitational wave detectors and gamma‐ray burst observatories is ongoing and flourishing. The present status of the collaborative research and the future plans are summarized and illustrated through practical experience with the Laser Interferometer Gravitational Wave Observatory (LIGO) detectors.
- Gravitational wave detectors
- Gravitational waves
- Laser sensors
Daniel Baumann, Mark G. Jackson, Peter Adshead, Alexandre Amblard, Amjad Ashoorioon, Nicola Bartolo, Rachel Bean, Maria Beltrán, Francesco de Bernardis, Simeon Bird, Xingang Chen, Daniel J. H. Chung, Loris Colombo, Asantha Cooray, Paolo Creminelli, Scott Dodelson, Joanna Dunkley, Cora Dvorkin, Richard Easther, Fabio Finelli, Raphael Flauger, Mark P. Hertzberg, Katherine Jones‐Smith, Shamit Kachru, Kenji Kadota, Justin Khoury, William H. Kinney, Eiichiro Komatsu, Lawrence M. Krauss, Julien Lesgourgues, Andrew Liddle, Michele Liguori, Eugene Lim, Andrei Linde, Sabino Matarrese, Harsh Mathur, Liam McAllister, Alessandro Melchiorri, Alberto Nicolis, Luca Pagano, Hiranya V. Peiris, Marco Peloso, Levon Pogosian, Elena Pierpaoli, Antonio Riotto, Uroš Seljak, Leonardo Senatore, Sarah Shandera, Eva Silverstein, Tristan Smith, Pascal Vaudrevange, Licia Verde, Ben Wandelt, David Wands, Scott Watson, Mark Wyman, Amit Yadav, Wessel Valkenburg and Matias Zaldarriaga
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