Institutul de Ştiinte Spaţiale (ISS) vă invită la preselecţia pentru competiţia internaţională FameLab de comunicare a ştiinţei, eveniment organizat în premieră pe Platforma de Fizică de la Măgurele. La preselecţie sunt aşteptaţi tineri între 18 si 35 de ani care doresc să-şi împărtăşească pasiunea pentru ştiinţă şi tehnologie cu un public mai larg şi tind/urmăresc să-şi dezvolte abilităţile de comunicare.
A group of researchers from the Institute of Space Science (ISS), Magurele Campus of Physics, has joined the Pierre Auger Observatory collaboration (Auger) at the end of 2012. The collaboration is an opportunity for Romanian researchers to contribute to exploring the mysteries of ultra-high energy cosmic rays that enter Earth’s atmosphere from outer space showering the ground. The Auger experiment covers an area from the Argentine Pampas 10 times larger than that of Bucharest.
Asteroidul 2012 DA14 va intersecta orbita Pământului pe 15 Februarie 2013 fără a prezenta un pericol de ciocnire cu Pământul potrivit calculelor orbitei acestuia. În schimb, asteroidul va putea fi observat chiar și cu un binoclu. Prin eforturile Agenției Spațiale Române (ROSA), România participă la programe europene și internaționale de apărare planetară, în timp ce comunitatea științifică română este implicată în descoperirea și studiul asteroizilor.
The Institute of Space Science is carrying out fundamental and advanced scientific and engineering research in Cosmic Space Physics, High Energy Physics and related fields, based on the previously acquired own experience and international collaborations. The Institute’s R&D activities are based on the concept of covering all experimental and theoretical stages: equipment development, data processing and interpretation, theoretical researches and cosmic space utilization.
[RO] Mass Media News
Guest: Prof. Dr. Yannick Mellier, Institut d’Astrophysique de Paris, Sorbonne Universite, Paris and CEA/IRFU/DAp Saclay, France
When: April 16th, 2018, 11h00
Where: Institute of Space Science – ISS (Auditorium)
The ESA Euclid space mission aims to understand why the expansion of the Universe is accelerating and pin down the source responsible for the acceleration. It will uncover the very nature of dark energy and gravitation by measuring with exquisite accuracy the expansion rate of the Universe and the growth rate of structure formation in the Universe. To achieve its objectives Euclid will observe the distribution of dark matter in the Universe by measuring shapes of weakly distorted distant galaxies lensed by foreground cosmic structures with the VIS imaging instrument. In parallel, Euclid will analyse the clustering of galaxies and the distribution of clusters of galaxies by using spectroscopy and measuring redshifts of galaxies with the NISP photometer and spectrometer instrument. The Euclid mission will observe one third of the sky (15,000 deg2) to collect data on several billion galaxies spread over the last ten billion years. In parallel to the space mission, the Euclid survey also comprises photometric and spectroscopic observations that will be used jointly with the Euclid satellite data to get photometric redshifts of all lensed galaxies. Altogether the Euclid data set will be an exceptional gold mine for cosmology and fundamental physics but also for all fields in astrophysics. In this presentation will describe the scientific objectives of the mission, the organisation of one of the hugest and most complex space consortium as well as the technology necessary to build the experience. Finally, I will present the most recent forecasts and constraints on dark energy, gravity and dark matter as well as the expectation for the physics of inflation or neutrinos, and all other domains of astronomy.
Contact person: Dr. Lucia A. Popa (ISS) <lpopa[at]spacescience[dot]ro>