His primary areas of study are Numerical relativity, Astrophysics, Instability, Classical mechanics and Gravitational wave. His specific area of interest is Astrophysics, where Erik Schnetter studies Magnetar. His Instability research incorporates elements of Stars, Neutrino and Supernova.
His Neutrino research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gravitational collapse and Mechanics, Convection. The concepts of his Classical mechanics study are interwoven with issues in Spacetime and Black hole. His study in the field of Binary black hole is also linked to topics like Local consistency.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Astrophysics, Numerical relativity, Gravitational wave, Classical mechanics and Supernova. His work in Astrophysics addresses subjects such as Instability, which are connected to disciplines such as Accretion. His Numerical relativity course of study focuses on Einstein and Adaptive mesh refinement and Spacetime.
His Gravitational wave research includes elements of Amplitude, General relativity, Mathematical analysis and Stars. His studies in Classical mechanics integrate themes in fields like Black hole and Applied mathematics. As part of one scientific family, Erik Schnetter deals mainly with the area of Supernova, narrowing it down to issues related to the Neutrino, and often Convection, Mechanics, Kink instability and Magnetohydrodynamics.
Erik Schnetter mainly focuses on Astrophysics, Neutrino, Binary black hole, Applied mathematics and Supernova. His Neutron star and Kilonova study are his primary interests in Astrophysics. He combines subjects such as Magnetar and Magnetohydrodynamics, Magnetorotational instability with his study of Neutrino.
The study of Gravitational wave and Black hole are components of his Binary black hole research. His Gravitational wave research focuses on Physical quantity and how it relates to Theoretical physics, Angular momentum, Spacetime, Disjoint sets and Sequence. The Supernova study combines topics in areas such as Accretion, Convection, Instability and Shock.
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Evolutions in 3D numerical relativity using fixed mesh refinement
Erik Schnetter;Scott H. Hawley;Ian Hawke.
Classical and Quantum Gravity (2004)
The Einstein Toolkit: A Community Computational Infrastructure for Relativistic Astrophysics
Frank Löffler;Joshua Faber;Eloisa Bentivegna;Tanja Bode.
Classical and Quantum Gravity (2012)
Introduction to isolated horizons in numerical relativity
Olaf Dreyer;Badri Krishnan;Deirdre Shoemaker;Erik Schnetter.
Physical Review D (2003)
General-Relativistic Simulations of Three-Dimensional Core-Collapse Supernovae
C. D. Ott;E. Abdikamalov;P. Moesta;R. Haas.
arXiv: High Energy Astrophysical Phenomena (2012)
Recoil velocities from equal-mass binary-black-hole mergers.
Michael Koppitz;Denis Pollney;Christian Reisswig;Luciano Rezzolla.
Physical Review Letters (2007)
Recoil velocities from equal-mass binary black-hole mergers: A systematic investigation of spin-orbit aligned configurations
Denis Pollney;Christian Reisswig;Luciano Rezzolla;Bela Szilagyi.
Physical Review D (2007)
A large-scale dynamo and magnetoturbulence in rapidly rotating core-collapse supernovae
Philipp Mösta;Christian D. Ott;David Radice;Luke F. Roberts.
GENERAL-RELATIVISTIC SIMULATIONS OF THREE-DIMENSIONAL CORE-COLLAPSE SUPERNOVAE
Christian D. Ott;Christian D. Ott;Ernazar Abdikamalov;Philipp Mösta;Roland Haas.
The Astrophysical Journal (2013)
Testing gravitational-wave searches with numerical relativity waveforms: Results from the first Numerical INJection Analysis (NINJA) project
Benjamin Aylott;John G. Baker;William D. Boggs;Michael Boyle.
Classical and Quantum Gravity (2009)
MAGNETOROTATIONAL CORE-COLLAPSE SUPERNOVAE IN THREE DIMENSIONS
Philipp Mösta;Sherwood Richers;Christian D. Ott;Christian D. Ott;Roland Haas.
The Astrophysical Journal (2014)
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