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dc.contributor.authorMcSweeney, Samuel James
dc.contributor.supervisorRamesh Bhaten_US

Pulsars (rapidly spinning neutron stars) emit beams of intense radiation in the radio part of the electromagnetic spectrum. How these beams are generated remains one of the unsolved mysteries in astrophysics. By studying the pulse-to-pulse variations in their radiation using multiple telescopes simultaneously, we can piece together a three-dimensional map of the intense environment surrounding these compact objects. The quasi-stable structures we observe in their radiation contain important clues to how the emission is generated.

dc.publisherCurtin Universityen_US
dc.titleThree-Dimensional Tomography of Pulsar Magnetospheresen_US
curtin.departmentSchool of Electrical Engineering, Computing, and Mathematical Sciencesen_US
curtin.departmentCurtin Institute of Radio Astronomyen_US
curtin.accessStatusOpen accessen_US
curtin.facultyScience and Engineeringen_US

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