The Milky Way’s nearest neighbor, the Andromeda galaxy, is a promising target for deep multi-wavelength observations. Come listen to Prof. Julianne Dalcanton talk about her work catching up with the neighbor at #AAS233!
All things – from planets to needle-shaped rocks – in motion around their star (or other stars!) are narrating an interesting story about their history. Are we listening? Come attend Dr. Greg Laughlin’s plenary lecture at #AAS233 to know more!
Some galaxies are easy to find—others, like dusty galaxies with extreme star formation, are a bit harder to track down. Come to Professor Caitlin Casey’s #AAS233 talk to learn how we can find these galaxies in the “obscured early universe”!
Dr David DeVorkin’s talk is about George Ellery Hale, the American astronomer who put the physics in astrophysics — check out his plenary talk at #AAS233 to learn more!
What’s your power? The Know Your Power special session at #AAS233 will help identify what abilities astronomers have at different career stages to make positive changes within the field.
The era of petabyte and exabyte astronomical surveys is rapidly approaching. How will we store all this data and ensure its longevity for future decades of astronomers? Check out Dr. Alex Szalay’s plenary talk at #AAS233 to find out!