His scientific interests lie mostly in Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Stars and Bulge. His study in Star formation, Spiral galaxy, Milky Way, Galaxy formation and evolution and Galaxy rotation curve is carried out as part of his studies in Astrophysics. His Milky Way research focuses on Thin disk and how it relates to Thick disk and Red clump.
Galaxy is closely attributed to Stellar structure in his research. He is studying Metallicity, which is a component of Astronomy. His Bulge research incorporates elements of Hubble sequence and Stellar kinematics.
E. Athanassoula mainly focuses on Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Bar and Barred spiral galaxy. His study in Bulge, Halo, Stars, Disc galaxy and Spiral galaxy falls within the category of Astrophysics. His Bulge study combines topics in areas such as Thin disk and Kinematics.
His Spiral galaxy research includes elements of Galaxy rotation curve and Invariant. The various areas that E. Athanassoula examines in his Galaxy study include Stellar structure and Angular momentum. His Barred spiral galaxy research integrates issues from Orbital motion and Classical mechanics.
E. Athanassoula mainly investigates Astrophysics, Galaxy, Astronomy, Bar and Stars. His Astrophysics research focuses on Bulge, Milky Way, Disc galaxy, Halo and Spiral galaxy. The concepts of his Bulge study are interwoven with issues in Galaxy rotation curve and Kinematics.
His Disc galaxy research includes themes of Surface, Angular momentum and Gravitational potential. His work deals with themes such as Thin disk, Surface brightness and Thick disk, which intersect with Spiral galaxy. His Galaxy research incorporates themes from Stellar structure and Radius.
His primary areas of investigation include Astrophysics, Galaxy, Bulge, Galaxy formation and evolution and Astronomy. His research investigates the link between Astrophysics and topics such as Kinematics that cross with problems in Disc galaxy. As a part of the same scientific study, E. Athanassoula usually deals with the Galaxy, concentrating on Stellar structure and frequently concerns with Photometry.
He works in the field of Astronomy, namely Elliptical galaxy. His work on Lenticular galaxy as part of general Elliptical galaxy study is frequently linked to Orbit, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. E. Athanassoula focuses mostly in the field of Stars, narrowing it down to topics relating to Disc and, in certain cases, Neighbourhood, Stellar nucleosynthesis, Luminous infrared galaxy and Surface brightness fluctuation.
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On the nature of bulges in general and of box/peanut bulges in particular: input from N-body simulations
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2005)
The spitzer survey of stellar structure in galaxies (s^4g)
Kartik Sheth;Kartik Sheth;Michael Regan;Joannah L. Hinz;Armando Gil de Paz.
Publications of the Astronomical Society of the Pacific (2010)
What determines the strength and the slowdown rate of bars
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2003)
An expanded M_bh-sigma diagram, and a new calibration of active galactic nuclei masses
Alister W. Graham;Christopher A. Onken;E. Athanassoula;Francoise Combes.
arXiv: Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics (2010)
An expanded Mbh–σ diagram, and a new calibration of active galactic nuclei masses
Alister W. Graham;Christopher A. Onken;E. Athanassoula;F. Combes.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2011)
Bar-Halo Interaction and Bar Growth
The Astrophysical Journal (2002)
Internal kinematics and dynamics of galaxies
Internal Kinematics and Dynamics of Galaxies (1983)
Reconstructing the stellar mass distributions of galaxies using S4G IRAC 3.6 and 4.5 micron images: II. The conversion from light to mass
Sharon E. Meidt;Eva Schinnerer;Glenn van de Ven;Dennis Zaritsky.
arXiv: Astrophysics of Galaxies (2014)
ARGOS - III. Stellar populations in the Galactic bulge of the Milky Way
M. Ness;K. Freeman;E. Athanassoula;E. Wylie-de-Boer.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2013)
The Spitzer Survey of Stellar Structure in Galaxies (S$^4$G): Precise Stellar Mass Distributions from Automated Dust Correction at 3.6 microns
M. Querejeta;S. E. Meidt;E. Schinnerer;M. Cisternas.
arXiv: Astrophysics of Galaxies (2014)
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