2012 - IEEE Fellow For contributions to the advancement of detectors for x-rays, charged particles and thermal neutrons
Astrophysics, Galaxy, Galaxy cluster, Astronomy and Redshift are his primary areas of study. Gravitational lens, Dark matter, Brightest cluster galaxy, Weak gravitational lensing and Galaxy formation and evolution are among the areas of Astrophysics where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His work in the fields of Halo overlaps with other areas such as Pathfinder.
Graham P. Smith combines subjects such as Line, Cold dark matter, Elliptical galaxy, Spiral galaxy and Mass distribution with his study of Galaxy cluster. In general Astronomy, his work in Galaxy groups and clusters, Cosmology and Star formation is often linked to Library science and Cluster sampling linking many areas of study. His research integrates issues of Luminosity and Spitzer Space Telescope in his study of Redshift.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Astrophysics, Galaxy, Galaxy cluster, Astronomy and Redshift. His study in Astrophysics concentrates on Star formation, Brightest cluster galaxy, Gravitational lens, Dark matter and Weak gravitational lensing. His Brightest cluster galaxy research incorporates elements of Type-cD galaxy and Velocity dispersion.
His research combines Spectroscopy and Galaxy. The Galaxy group research Graham P. Smith does as part of his general Galaxy cluster study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Substructure, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Redshift research includes themes of Accretion, Surface brightness and Telescope.
Graham P. Smith spends much of his time researching Astrophysics, Galaxy cluster, Galaxy, Astronomy and Redshift. His Galaxy cluster research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Stars, Luminosity, Baryon and Sky. His research in Galaxy intersects with topics in Dark energy and Dark matter.
He works mostly in the field of Redshift, limiting it down to topics relating to Mass distribution and, in certain cases, Hubble's law, Hubble space telescope and Cosmic variance, as a part of the same area of interest. His work is dedicated to discovering how Galaxy groups and clusters, Weak gravitational lensing are connected with Sigma and X-ray and other disciplines. He interconnects Magnitude and Gravitational lens in the investigation of issues within Gravitational wave.
Graham P. Smith mainly focuses on Astrophysics, Astronomy, Galaxy cluster, Galaxy groups and clusters and Redshift. Borrowing concepts from Data science, Graham P. Smith weaves in ideas under Astrophysics. In general Astronomy study, his work on Galaxy, Star formation, Brightest cluster galaxy and Dark matter often relates to the realm of Context, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His Star formation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Gravitational wave, Binary black hole, LIGO, Sky and Gravitational lens. His studies deal with areas such as Luminosity and Interacting galaxy as well as Galaxy cluster. Stars and Baryon is closely connected to Halo in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Redshift.
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Combining strong and weak gravitational lensing in abell 1689
Marceau Limousin;Johan Richard;Johan Richard;Eric Jullo;Jean-Paul Kneib.
The Astrophysical Journal (2007)
A Wide Field Hubble Space Telescope Study of the Cluster Cl0024+1654 at z=0.4 II: The Cluster Mass Distribution
Jean-Paul Kneib;Patrick Hudelot;Richard S. Ellis;Tommaso Treu.
arXiv: Astrophysics (2003)
A Hubble Space Telescope lensing survey of X-ray luminous galaxy clusters – IV. Mass, structure and thermodynamics of cluster cores at z = 0.2
Graham P. Smith;Graham P. Smith;Jean-Paul Kneib;Ian Smail;Pasquale Mazzotta;Pasquale Mazzotta.
Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2005)
A Wide-Field Survey of Two z ~ 0.5 Galaxy Clusters: Identifying the Physical Processes Responsible for the Observed Transformation of Spirals into S0s
Sean M. Moran;Richard S. Ellis;Tommaso Treu;Graham P. Smith.
The Astrophysical Journal (2007)
A Wide-Field Hubble Space Telescope Study of the Cluster Cl 0024+1654 at z=0.4. II. The Cluster Mass Distribution
Jean-Paul Kneib;Patrick Hudelot;Richard S. Ellis;Tommaso Treu;Tommaso Treu.
The Astrophysical Journal (2003)
The Dark Matter Distribution in the Central Regions of Galaxy Clusters: Implications for Cold Dark Matter
David J. Sand;Tommaso Treu;Tommaso Treu;Graham P. Smith;Richard S. Ellis.
The Astrophysical Journal (2004)
Evolution since z = 1 of the Morphology-Density Relation for Galaxies
Graham P. Smith;Tommaso Treu;Tommaso Treu;Richard S. Ellis;Sean M. Moran.
The Astrophysical Journal (2005)
The XXL Survey: I. Scientific motivations - XMM-Newton observing plan - Follow-up observations and simulation programme
M. Pierre;F. Pacaud;C. Adami;S. Alis.
arXiv: Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics (2015)
Evolution Since z=1 of the Morphology-density Relation of Galaxies
Graham P. Smith;Tommaso Treu;Richard S. Ellis;Sean M. Moran.
arXiv: Astrophysics (2004)
LoCuSS: Subaru Weak Lensing Study of 30 Galaxy Clusters
Nobuhiro Okabe;Nobuhiro Okabe;Masahiro Takada;Keiichi Umetsu;Keiichi Umetsu;Toshifumi Futamase.
Publications of the Astronomical Society of Japan (2010)
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