From the beginning of Space Astronomy, the Extreme Ultraviolet band of the spectrum (roughly defined as the decade in energy from 90-900 A ) was deemed to be the `unobservable ultraviolet'. Pioneering results from an EUV telescope on the Apollo-Soyuz Mission in 1975 forcibly demonstrated that this view was incorrect; but it required the all-sky surveys of the English Wide-Field Camera and the Extreme Ultraviolet Explorer to demonstrate the broad potential of this field. Over 700 EUV sources have now been detected. Over 150 researchers from 16 countries gathered to share results in this new field at the International Astronomical Union Colloquium No. 152. Papers were presented on a wide variety of topics including cool star coronae, white dwarf atmospheres and evolution, neutron stars, the Io torus, cataclysmic variable stars, active galactic nuclei, the interstellar medium, winds and atmospheres of early type stars, and EUV plasma diagnostics. Selected manuscripts from this meeting are provided in these Conference Proceedings.1.5x10-16 * 10-16 alt; in * E O 00 50 J. ** 5x10-17 0 ---aaalaaaaaaaaa ala 4000 5000 6000 7000 ... that we identify with the star GSC 02511 00033, included in the Hubble Space Telescope Guide Star Catalog, with magnitude 13.1.
|Title||:||Astrophysics in the Extreme Ultraviolet|
|Author||:||Stuart Bowyer, Roger F. Malina|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2012-12-06|