Advertisement

Planetary Nebulae with DENIS

  • S. Kimeswenger
Conference paper
Part of the Astrophysics and Space Science Library book series (ASSL, volume 230)

Abstract

The last, and only, attempt to survey the sky in the near infrared range was the TMSS (Neugebauer & Leighton, 1969). This survey contains mainly bright stars. The Deep Near Infrared Southern Sky Survey (DENIS) is the first attempt to survey all the southern sky in the near infrared (NIR) range in three bands; I, J and Ks (Epchtein et al., 1994). Planetary nebulae (PNe) were investigated by means of aperture photometers (e.g. Whitelock 1985, Kwok et al. 1986, Pena & Torres-Peimbert 1987, Preite-Martinez & Persi 1989, Phillips & Cuesta 1994) in the past. These investigations often use J, H and K bands. Thus the DENIS survey will lead, due to different bands and the total sky coverage, to a new view on PNe in this wavelength domain. We show here the capabilities of investigations of PNe with the DENIS data, being comparable in spatial resolution, will also support investigation at longer wavelengths (Kimeswenger et al., 1997a) done with the ISOCAM instrument (Cesarsky et al., 1996). Spatially resolved observations also provide better information about the contamination of the red (or highly reddened) foreground stars. The survey also will uncover the nature of several objects suspected to be PNe by means of their IRAS colors, but having no optical identification yet.

Keywords

Planetary Nebula Bright Star Wavelength Domain Extragalactic Astronomy DENIS Data 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Acker, A., Ochsenbein, F., Stenholm, B., et al: 1992, The Strasbourg-ESO Catalogue of Galactic Planetary Nebulae, ESO, Munich, GermanyGoogle Scholar
  2. Cesarsky C.J., Abergel A., Agnèse P., et al., 1996, A&A, 315, L32ADSGoogle Scholar
  3. Epchtein, N., de Batz, B., Copet, E., et al., 1994, Ap&SS 217, 3ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Neugebauer G., Leighton R.B., 1969, Two Micron Sky Survey, NASA, SP 3047Google Scholar
  5. Kimeswenger, S., Kerber, F., Gratl, H., et al.: 1997, IAUC 6608Google Scholar
  6. Kimeswenger, S., Kerber, F., Weinberger, R.: 1997, MNRAS, submittedGoogle Scholar
  7. Kwok, S., Hrivnak, B.J., Milone, E.F.:1986, ApJ, 303, 451ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Pena, M., Torres-Peimbert, S.: 1987, RMexAA, 14, 534ADSGoogle Scholar
  9. Persi, P., Preite-Martinez, A., Ferrari-Toniolo, Spinoglio, L.: 1987, ApSS Library, 135, 221Google Scholar
  10. Persson, E.S., Frogel, J.A.: 1973, ApJ, 182, 503ADSCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Phillips, J.P., Cuesta, L.: 1994, A&AS, 104, 169ADSGoogle Scholar
  12. Preite-Martinez, A., Persi, P.: 1989, A&A, 218, 264ADSGoogle Scholar
  13. Whitelock, P.A.: 1985, MNRAS, 213, 59ADSGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. Kimeswenger
    • 1
  1. 1.Institut für AstronomieLeopold-Franzens UniversitätInnsbruckAustria

Personalised recommendations