2003 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Star formation and Spectral line are her primary areas of study. In her study, Stars and Cosmic Origins Spectrograph is inextricably linked to Equivalent width, which falls within the broad field of Astrophysics. The various areas that Crystal L. Martin examines in her Galaxy study include Line and Emission spectrum.
Crystal L. Martin combines subjects such as Supernova remnant, Solar mass and Nucleosynthesis with her study of Emission spectrum. Her Star formation research includes elements of Doubly ionized oxygen and Low-ionization nuclear emission-line region. Her Luminous infrared galaxy research incorporates elements of Extinction and Luminosity function.
Crystal L. Martin focuses on Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Star formation and Redshift. The Astrophysics study combines topics in areas such as Spectral line and Emission spectrum. Crystal L. Martin has included themes like Line and Equivalent width in her Galaxy study.
Her work in the fields of Elliptical galaxy, Interstellar medium, Supernova and Hubble Deep Field overlaps with other areas such as Outflow. Her studies in Star formation integrate themes in fields like Doubly ionized oxygen, Metallicity, Star cluster and Active galactic nucleus. Many of her research projects under Redshift are closely connected to Population with Population, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her primary areas of study are Astrophysics, Galaxy, Star formation, Redshift and Quasar. The study incorporates disciplines such as Spectral line, Astronomy and Emission spectrum in addition to Astrophysics. The various areas that Crystal L. Martin examines in her Galaxy study include Equivalent width and Photometry.
Her Star formation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Accretion, COSMIC cancer database, Star cluster and Interstellar medium. Her study in Redshift is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Lambda, Galaxy formation and evolution and Active galactic nucleus. Her Quasar research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Galaxy rotation curve, Disc and Radius.
Crystal L. Martin mainly investigates Astrophysics, Galaxy, Redshift, Photometry and Quasar. Astrophysics is closely attributed to Astronomy in her research. While the research belongs to areas of Galaxy, Crystal L. Martin spends her time largely on the problem of Equivalent width, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Radius and Disc.
The Redshift study which covers Halo that intersects with Star, Galaxy formation and evolution and Stars. Crystal L. Martin combines subjects such as Lambda, Active galactic nucleus and Photometric redshift with her study of Photometry. Crystal L. Martin usually deals with Quasar and limits it to topics linked to Galactic plane and Doppler effect.
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Mapping Large-Scale Gaseous Outflows in Ultraluminous Galaxies with Keck II ESI Spectra: Variations in Outflow Velocity with Galactic Mass
Crystal L. Martin.
The Astrophysical Journal (2005)
Star Formation Thresholds in Galactic Disks
Crystal L. Martin;Robert C. Kennicutt.
The Astrophysical Journal (2001)
Properties of Galactic Outflows: Measurements of the Feedback from Star Formation
Crystal L. Martin.
The Astrophysical Journal (1999)
The Metal Content of Dwarf Starburst Winds: Results from Chandra Observations of NGC 1569*
Crystal L. Martin;Crystal L. Martin;Crystal L. Martin;Henry A. Kobulnicky;Timothy M. Heckman.
The Astrophysical Journal (2002)
Demographics and Physical Properties of Gas Out/Inflows at 0.4 < z < 1.4
Crystal L. Martin;Alice E. Shapley;Alison L. Coil;Katherine A. Kornei.
arXiv: Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics (2012)
The Impact of Star Formation on the Interstellar Medium in Dwarf Galaxies. II. The Formation of Galactic Winds
Crystal L. Martin.
The Astrophysical Journal (1998)
EVIDENCE FOR UBIQUITOUS COLLIMATED GALACTIC-SCALE OUTFLOWS ALONG THE STAR-FORMING SEQUENCE AT z ∼ 0.5
Kate H. R. Rubin;Kate H. R. Rubin;J. Xavier Prochaska;J. Xavier Prochaska;David C. Koo;Andrew C. Phillips.
The Astrophysical Journal (2014)
DEMOGRAPHICS AND PHYSICAL PROPERTIES OF GAS OUTFLOWS/INFLOWS AT 0.4 < z < 1.4
Crystal L. Martin;Alice E. Shapley;Alison L. Coil;Alison L. Coil;Katherine A. Kornei.
The Astrophysical Journal (2012)
Very Strong Emission-Line Galaxies in the WISP Survey and Implications for High-Redshift Galaxies
H. Atek;B. Siana;C. Scarlata;M. Malkan.
arXiv: Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics (2011)
THE PERSISTENCE OF COOL GALACTIC WINDS IN HIGH STELLAR MASS GALAXIES BETWEEN z ~ 1.4 AND ~ 1
Kate H. R. Rubin;Benjamin J. Weiner;David C. Koo;Crystal L. Martin.
The Astrophysical Journal (2010)
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