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A search for gravitational waves associated with the August 2006 timing glitch of the Vela pulsar

The physical mechanisms responsible for pulsar timing glitches are thought to excite quasi-normal mode oscillations in their parent neutron star that couple to gravitational wave emission. In August 2006, a timing glitch was observed in the radio emission of PSR B0833-45, the Vela pulsar. At the tim... Full description

Journal Title: arXiv.org Nov 23, 2010
Main Author: Abadie, J
Other Authors: Abbott, B , Abbott, R , Adhikari, R , Ajith, P , Allen, B , Allen, G , Amin, R , Anderson, S , Anderson, W , Arain, M , Araya, M , Aso, Y , Aston, S , Aufmuth, P , Aulbert, C , Babak, S , Baker, P , Ballmer, S , Barker
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.83.042001 10.1103/PhysRevD.83.069902
Zum Text:
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title: A search for gravitational waves associated with the August 2006 timing glitch of the Vela pulsar
format: Article
creator:
  • Abadie, J
  • Abbott, B
  • Abbott, R
  • Adhikari, R
  • Ajith, P
  • Allen, B
  • Allen, G
  • Amin, R
  • Anderson, S
  • Anderson, W
  • Arain, M
  • Araya, M
  • Aso, Y
  • Aston, S
  • Aufmuth, P
  • Aulbert, C
  • Babak, S
  • Baker, P
  • Ballmer, S
  • Barker
subjects:
  • Gravitational Waves
  • Gravitational Waves
  • Bayesian Analysis
  • Radio Emission
  • Quadrupoles
  • Oscillations
  • Spherical Harmonics
  • Gravitation
  • Pulsars
  • Neutron Stars
ispartof: arXiv.org, Nov 23, 2010
description: The physical mechanisms responsible for pulsar timing glitches are thought to excite quasi-normal mode oscillations in their parent neutron star that couple to gravitational wave emission. In August 2006, a timing glitch was observed in the radio emission of PSR B0833-45, the Vela pulsar. At the time of the glitch, the two co-located Hanford gravitational wave detectors of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave observatory (LIGO) were operational and taking data as part of the fifth LIGO science run (S5). We present the first direct search for the gravitational wave emission associated with oscillations of the fundamental quadrupole mode excited by a pulsar timing glitch. No gravitational wave detection candidate was found. We place Bayesian 90% confidence upper limits of 6.3e-21 to 1.4e-20 on the peak intrinsic strain amplitude of gravitational wave ring-down signals, depending on which spherical harmonic mode is excited. The corresponding range of energy upper limits is 5.0e44 to...
language: eng
source:
identifier: DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.83.042001 10.1103/PhysRevD.83.069902
fulltext: fulltext_linktorsrc
url: Link


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titleA search for gravitational waves associated with the August 2006 timing glitch of the Vela pulsar
creatorAbadie, J ; Abbott, B ; Abbott, R ; Adhikari, R ; Ajith, P ; Allen, B ; Allen, G ; Amin, R ; Anderson, S ; Anderson, W ; Arain, M ; Araya, M ; Aso, Y ; Aston, S ; Aufmuth, P ; Aulbert, C ; Babak, S ; Baker, P ; Ballmer, S ; Barker
ispartofarXiv.org, Nov 23, 2010
identifierDOI: 10.1103/PhysRevD.83.042001 10.1103/PhysRevD.83.069902
subjectGravitational Waves ; Gravitational Waves ; Bayesian Analysis ; Radio Emission ; Quadrupoles ; Oscillations ; Spherical Harmonics ; Gravitation ; Pulsars ; Neutron Stars
descriptionThe physical mechanisms responsible for pulsar timing glitches are thought to excite quasi-normal mode oscillations in their parent neutron star that couple to gravitational wave emission. In August 2006, a timing glitch was observed in the radio emission of PSR B0833-45, the Vela pulsar. At the time of the glitch, the two co-located Hanford gravitational wave detectors of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave observatory (LIGO) were operational and taking data as part of the fifth LIGO science run (S5). We present the first direct search for the gravitational wave emission associated with oscillations of the fundamental quadrupole mode excited by a pulsar timing glitch. No gravitational wave detection candidate was found. We place Bayesian 90% confidence upper limits of 6.3e-21 to 1.4e-20 on the peak intrinsic strain amplitude of gravitational wave ring-down signals, depending on which spherical harmonic mode is excited. The corresponding range of energy upper limits is 5.0e44 to...
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titleA search for gravitational waves associated with the August 2006 timing glitch of the Vela pulsar
descriptionThe physical mechanisms responsible for pulsar timing glitches are thought to excite quasi-normal mode oscillations in their parent neutron star that couple to gravitational wave emission. In August 2006, a timing glitch was observed in the radio emission of PSR B0833-45, the Vela pulsar. At the time of the glitch, the two co-located Hanford gravitational wave detectors of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave observatory (LIGO) were operational and taking data as part of the fifth LIGO science run (S5). We present the first direct search for the gravitational wave emission associated with oscillations of the fundamental quadrupole mode excited by a pulsar timing glitch. No gravitational wave detection candidate was found. We place Bayesian 90% confidence upper limits of 6.3e-21 to 1.4e-20 on the peak intrinsic strain amplitude of gravitational wave ring-down signals, depending on which spherical harmonic mode is excited. The corresponding range of energy upper limits is 5.0e44 to...
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titleA search for gravitational waves associated with the August 2006 timing glitch of the Vela pulsar
authorAbadie, J ; Abbott, B ; Abbott, R ; Adhikari, R ; Ajith, P ; Allen, B ; Allen, G ; Amin, R ; Anderson, S ; Anderson, W ; Arain, M ; Araya, M ; Aso, Y ; Aston, S ; Aufmuth, P ; Aulbert, C ; Babak, S ; Baker, P ; Ballmer, S ; Barker
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atitleA search for gravitational waves associated with the August 2006 timing glitch of the Vela pulsar
jtitlearXiv.org
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abstractThe physical mechanisms responsible for pulsar timing glitches are thought to excite quasi-normal mode oscillations in their parent neutron star that couple to gravitational wave emission. In August 2006, a timing glitch was observed in the radio emission of PSR B0833-45, the Vela pulsar. At the time of the glitch, the two co-located Hanford gravitational wave detectors of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-wave observatory (LIGO) were operational and taking data as part of the fifth LIGO science run (S5). We present the first direct search for the gravitational wave emission associated with oscillations of the fundamental quadrupole mode excited by a pulsar timing glitch. No gravitational wave detection candidate was found. We place Bayesian 90% confidence upper limits of 6.3e-21 to 1.4e-20 on the peak intrinsic strain amplitude of gravitational wave ring-down signals, depending on which spherical harmonic mode is excited. The corresponding range of energy upper limits is 5.0e44 to...
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pubCornell University Library, arXiv.org
doi10.1103/PhysRevD.83.042001
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date2010-11-23