Cedric G. Lacey mainly focuses on Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Galaxy formation and evolution and Redshift. His work in Star formation, Galaxy merger, Interacting galaxy, Dark matter and Luminosity function is related to Astrophysics. The Dark matter study which covers Halo that intersects with Spectral line.
His Galaxy research includes elements of Stars and Sky. His studies in Galaxy formation and evolution integrate themes in fields like Galaxy cluster and Galactic halo. His Redshift research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Spectral energy distribution and Quasar.
Astrophysics, Galaxy, Galaxy formation and evolution, Astronomy and Redshift are his primary areas of study. His study in Star formation, Dark matter, Galaxy merger, Luminosity function and Luminosity is carried out as part of his studies in Astrophysics. Galaxy is closely attributed to Cosmology in his study.
His work carried out in the field of Galaxy formation and evolution brings together such families of science as Stars, Initial mass function, Active galactic nucleus and Reionization. While the research belongs to areas of Redshift, he spends his time largely on the problem of Surface brightness, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Spiral galaxy. His Lenticular galaxy research focuses on Galaxy rotation curve and how it relates to Dark matter halo.
Cedric G. Lacey spends much of his time researching Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Redshift and Galaxy formation and evolution. His research in Dark matter, Star formation, Stellar mass, Luminosity and Active galactic nucleus are components of Astrophysics. His Galaxy study incorporates themes from Dark energy and Millimeter.
His research integrates issues of Line, Cosmology, Halo and Observatory in his study of Redshift. His Galaxy formation and evolution research incorporates elements of Supernova, Initial mass function and Angular momentum. His work investigates the relationship between Galaxy merger and topics such as Lenticular galaxy that intersect with problems in Brightest cluster galaxy.
His primary areas of study are Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Galaxy formation and evolution and Stellar mass. His study in Redshift, Star formation, Luminous infrared galaxy, Cosmic variance and Extended Groth Strip falls within the category of Astrophysics. His studies in Galaxy integrate themes in fields like Millimeter, Dark matter and Photometry.
His Dark matter research integrates issues from Order of magnitude and Baryon. His study on Galaxy formation and evolution is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Halo. As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Galaxy merger, concentrating on Lenticular galaxy and frequently concerns with Brightest cluster galaxy and Interacting galaxy.
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The broken hierarchy of galaxy formation
R. G. Bower;A. J. Benson;R. Malbon;J. C. Helly.
arXiv: Astrophysics (2005)
Breaking the hierarchy of galaxy formation
R. G. Bower;A. J. Benson;R. K. Malbon;J. C. Helly.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2006)
Merger Rates in Hierarchical Models of Galaxy Formation
Cedric G. Lacey;Shaun Cole.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (1993)
Hierarchical galaxy formation
Shaun Cole;Cedric G. Lacey;Cedric G. Lacey;Carlton M. Baugh;Carlos S. Frenk.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2002)
What Shapes the Luminosity Function of Galaxies
A. J. Benson;R. G. Bower;C. S. Frenk;Cedric G. Lacey.
The Astrophysical Journal (2003)
Can the faint submillimetre galaxies be explained in the Λ cold dark matter model
C. M. Baugh;Cedric G. Lacey;C. S. Frenk;G. L. Granato.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2005)
Merger rates in hierarchical models of galaxy formation – II. Comparison with N-body simulations
Cedric G. Lacey;Shaun Cole.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (1994)
The Herschel ATLAS
S. Eales;L. Dunne;D. Clements;A. Cooray.
arXiv: Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics (2009)
The structure of dark matter haloes in hierarchical clustering models
Shaun Cole;Cedric G. Lacey.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (1996)
Theoretical Models of the Halo Occupation Distribution: Separating Central and Satellite Galaxies
Zheng Zheng;Zheng Zheng;Andreas A. Berlind;David H. Weinberg;Andrew J. Benson.
The Astrophysical Journal (2005)
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