Robert Rosner focuses on Astrophysics, Astronomy, Stars, Coronal loop and Luminosity. His Astrophysics study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Magnetohydrodynamics. Robert Rosner interconnects Sky, Quasar and X-ray astronomy in the investigation of issues within Stars.
His work on Data release as part of general Sky study is frequently connected to Data set, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Luminosity research incorporates themes from Stellar evolution and Main sequence. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Solar prominence and Scale height.
His primary areas of investigation include Astrophysics, Astronomy, Mechanics, Stars and Magnetohydrodynamics. His work often combines Astrophysics and Coronal loop studies. His research links X-ray astronomy with Astronomy.
His Mechanics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Magnetic flux and Classical mechanics. His study in Stars is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Spectral line and Luminosity function. His Supernova research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Thermal conduction and Shock wave.
Robert Rosner mostly deals with Astrophysics, Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Magnetohydrodynamics and Thermal conduction. His research in Astrophysics intersects with topics in Shock wave and Radiative transfer. His Radiative transfer study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Supernova remnant, Jet, Astronomy and Supersonic speed.
His work in the fields of Instability, Turbulence and Bubble overlaps with other areas such as Materials science. His Classical mechanics research incorporates themes from Compressibility and Scaling. Robert Rosner works mostly in the field of Magnetohydrodynamics, limiting it down to topics relating to Free surface and, in certain cases, Flow.
Robert Rosner spends much of his time researching Astrophysics, Mechanics, Classical mechanics, Thermal conduction and Magnetohydrodynamics. His Astrophysics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Shock wave, Radiative transfer and Convection. The various areas that Robert Rosner examines in his Mechanics study include Rotation and Magnetorotational instability.
His Classical mechanics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Quantum electrodynamics, Rayleigh–Taylor instability and Scaling. His study focuses on the intersection of Thermal conduction and fields such as Supernova with connections in the field of Radiative cooling. His study on Magnetohydrodynamics also encompasses disciplines like
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Sloan Digital Sky Survey: Early data release
C. Stoughton;R. H. Lupton;M. Bernardi;M. R. Blanton.
web science (2002)
Sloan digital sky survey: Early data release
Chris Stoughton;Robert H. Lupton;Mariangela Bernardi;Michael R. Blanton;Michael R. Blanton.
The Astronomical Journal (2002)
Flash: An adaptive mesh hydrodynamics code for modeling astrophysical thermonuclear flashes
B. Fryxell;K. Olson;Paul Milton Ricker;F. X. Timmes.
Astrophysical Journal Supplement Series (2000)
Dynamics of the quiescent solar corona.
R. Rosner;W. H. Tucker;G. S. Vaiana.
The Astrophysical Journal (1978)
Structured coronae of accretion disks.
A. A. Galeev;R. Rosner;G. S. Vaiana.
The Astrophysical Journal (1979)
Relations among stellar X-ray emission observed from Einstein, stellar rotation and bolometric luminosity
R. Pallavicini;L. Golub;R. Rosner;G. S. Vaiana.
The Astrophysical Journal (1981)
A Wavelet-Based Algorithm for the Spatial Analysis of Poisson Data
P. E. Freeman;V. Kashyap;R. Rosner;D. Q. Lamb.
Astrophysical Journal Supplement Series (2002)
Results from an extensive Einstein stellar survey.
G. S. Vaiana;J. P. Cassinelli;G. Fabbiano;R. Giacconi.
The Astrophysical Journal (1981)
Intermittent stellar wind accretion and the long-term activity of Population I binary systems containing an X-ray pulsar
L. Stella;N. E. White;R. Rosner.
The Astrophysical Journal (1986)
A comparative study of the turbulent Rayleigh-Taylor instability using high-resolution three-dimensional numerical simulations: The Alpha-Group collaboration
Guy Dimonte;D. L. Youngs;A. Dimits;S. Weber.
Physics of Fluids (2004)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: