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Origin and evolution of ices around massive young stars

Keane, J. V. 2001 Groningen: s.n.. 176 p.

Research output: ScientificDoctoral Thesis

Documents

  • titlecon.pdf

    Final published version, 29 KB, PDF-document

  • c1.pdf

    Final published version, 358 KB, PDF-document

  • c2.pdf

    Final published version, 148 KB, PDF-document

  • c3.pdf

    Final published version, 786 KB, PDF-document

  • c4.pdf

    Final published version, 334 KB, PDF-document

  • c5.pdf

    Final published version, 237 KB, PDF-document

  • c6a.pdf

    Final published version, 124 KB, PDF-document

  • c6b.pdf

    Final published version, 1 MB, PDF-document

  • c7.pdf

    Final published version, 497 KB, PDF-document

  • acknowledgements.pdf

    Final published version, 12 KB, PDF-document

  • bibliography.pdf

    Final published version, 31 KB, PDF-document

  • refereed_publications.pdf

    Final published version, 8 KB, PDF-document

  • samenvat.pdf

    Final published version, 104 KB, PDF-document

  • summary.pdf

    Final published version, 116 KB, PDF-document

  • thesis.pdf

    Final published version, 3 MB, PDF-document

  • Jacqueline Veronica Keane
ONCE hailed as “Vacancies in space”, the dark patches in the Milky Way are testimony to the presence of dust which frustrated early optical astronomers. In the late Eighteen Century Willem Herschel first coined the phrase “holes in heaven” when he viewed dark markings surrounded by numerous stars. One of the most picturesque of these dark nebulae is a cloud toward the constellation Ophiuchus, shown in Figure 1, where it is now known that high concentrations of dust and molecular gas absorb practically all the visible light emitted from background stars. ... Zie: Summary
Original languageEnglish
QualificationDoctor of Philosophy
Award date3-Jan-0002
Place of PublicationGroningen
Publisher
StatePublished - 2001

Keywords

  • Proefschriften (vorm), IJs (natuur), Sterevolutie, 39.40

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