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See detailThe Gaia-ESO Public Spectroscopic Survey
Gilmore, G.; Randich, S.; Asplund, M. et al

in The Messenger (2012), 147

The Gaia-ESO Public Spectroscopic Survey has begun and will obtain high quality spectroscopy of some 100000 Milky Way stars, in the field and in open clusters, down to magnitude 19, systematically ... [more ▼]

The Gaia-ESO Public Spectroscopic Survey has begun and will obtain high quality spectroscopy of some 100000 Milky Way stars, in the field and in open clusters, down to magnitude 19, systematically covering all the major components of the Milky Way. This survey will provide the first homogeneous overview of the distributions of kinematics and chemical element abundances in the Galaxy. The motivation, organisation and implementation of the Gaia-ESO Survey are described, emphasising the complementarity with the ESA Gaia mission. Spectra from the very first observing run of the survey are presented. [less ▲]

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See detailGaia spectroscopy: processing, performances and scientific returns
Katz, D.; Cropper, M.; Meynadier, F. et al

in EAS Publication Series (2011, February 01)

During the five years of the mission, the Gaia spectrograph, the Radial Velocity Spectrometer (RVS) will repeatedly survey the celestial sphere down to magnitude V ~ 17-18. This talk presents: (i) the ... [more ▼]

During the five years of the mission, the Gaia spectrograph, the Radial Velocity Spectrometer (RVS) will repeatedly survey the celestial sphere down to magnitude V ~ 17-18. This talk presents: (i) the system which is currently developed within the Gaia Data Processing and Analysis Consortium (DPAC) to reduce and calibrate the spectra and to derive the radial and rotational velocities, (ii) the RVS expected performances and (iii) scientific returns. [less ▲]

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See detailThe Hipparcos Input Catalogue. Volumes 1 - 7.
Turon, C.; Crézé; Egret, D. et al

in The Hipparcos Input Catalogue. Volumes 1 - 7., by Turon, C.; Crézé, M.; Egret, D.; Gomez, A.; Grenon, M.; Jahreià , H.; Réquième, Y.; Argue, A. N.; Bec-Borsenberger, A.; Dommanget, J.; Mennessier, M. O.; Arenou, F.; Chareton, M.; Crifo, F.; Mermilliod, J. C.; Morin, D.; Nicolet, B.; Nys, O.; Prévot, L.; Rousseau, M.; Perryman, M. A. C.; Arlot, J. E.; Baglin, A.; Barthès, D.; Baylac, M. O.; Brosche, P.; Burnet, M.; Delhaye, J.; Dettbarn, C.; Erbach, M.; Figueras, F.; Fricke, W.; Helmer, L.; Hemenway, P.; Jordi, C.; Lampens, P.; Lederle, T.; Lub, J.; Manfroid, J.; Mattei, J. A.; Mazurier, J. M.; Mermilliod, M.; Morisson, L. V.; Murray, C. A.; Oblak, E.; Périé, J. P.; Pernier, B.; Le Poole, R. S.; Quijano, L.; Rapaport, M.; Sellier, A.; Torra, J.; Tucholke, H.-J.; de Vegt, C.; Høg, E.; Kovalevsky, J.; van Leeuwen, F.; Lindegren, L.; Schütz, A.; Schrijver, H.. European Space Agency, Paris (France), Mar 1992, 3211 p., ISBN 92-9092-120, Price Dfl. 180.00. (1992)

Vol. 1 - 5: The Hipparcos Input Catalogue. Vol. 6: Annex 1. Double and multiple stars. Vol. 7: Annex 2. The atlas of identification charts for faint stars. Annex 3. Identification charts for stars in ... [more ▼]

Vol. 1 - 5: The Hipparcos Input Catalogue. Vol. 6: Annex 1. Double and multiple stars. Vol. 7: Annex 2. The atlas of identification charts for faint stars. Annex 3. Identification charts for stars in galactic open clusters. Annex 4. Identification charts for stars in the Magellanic Clouds. The Hipparcos Input Catalogue was constructed as the observing programme for the European Space Agency's Hipparcos astrometry mission. The requirements of the project in terms of completeness, sky coverage, astrometric and photometric accuracy, as well as the necessary optimisation of the scientific impact, resulted in an extended effort to compile and homogenize existing data, to clarify sources and identifications and, where needed, to collect new data matching the required accuracy. This has resulted in an unprecedented catalogue of stellar data including up-to-date information on positions, proper motions, magnitudes and colours, and (whenever available) spectral types, radial velocities, multiplicity and variability information. The catalogue is complete to well-defined magnitude limits, and includes a substantial sampling of the most important stellar categories present in the solar neighborhood beyond these limits. The magnitude limits vary from 7.3 to 9 mag as a function of galactic latitude and spectral type, and there are no stars fainter than about V = 13 mag. [less ▲]

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