“Holy Place” of Japanese Radio Astronomy
Japanese radio astronomy that was born immediately after the war,
has remarkably developed into a global level in Nobeyama
with solar radio observations and cosmic radio observations
by 45-m radio telescope and so on.
Photo by Atsushi Hayashi
- Apr. 09, 2018 Evidence of Past Explosions at the Center of the Milky Way -Is It Another Super Massive Star Cluster ?-
- Jan. 26, 2018 ALMA/45m/ASTE Users Meeting 2017
- Jan. 25, 2018 FUGIN Project: Large-scale Exploration of the Invisible Milky Way - Making the Most Detailed Radio Map of the Milky Way
- Dec. 08, 2017 The malfunction repair of the 45-m radio telescope system is completed and science observations are resumed.
- Nov. 17, 2017 "Solar Minimum Surprisingly Constant" More than Half a Century of Observation yields New Discovery
- Oct. 02, 2017 High-Sensitivity Radio Telescope (including Nobeyama 45-m radio telescope) and Supercomputer for Astronomy Selected as IEICE Milestone
- Aug. 21, 2017 Nobeyama Science Data Archive has been open to the public.
- Aug. 01, 2017 The National Astronomical Observatory of Japan invites proposals for the Nobeyama 45-m telescope.
- Jun. 16, 2017 Pre-announcement of Call for Proposals for the 2017-2018 Observing Season
- May. 12, 2017 Call for Proposals for Development for Nobeyama 45-m Telescope
- Apr. 13, 2017 NRO45m/ASTE Single Dish Science Workshop 2017
- Mar. 30, 2017 Observation are suspended due to a malfunction of a part of the 45-m radio telescope system.
- Nov. 09, 2016 Observing proposals for 45-m telescope of NRO (short program) are invited for the 35th observing season.
- Jun. 22, 2016 NRO-ALMA Joint Science/Development Workshop 2016
- Jun. 21, 2016 Observing proposals for the 45-m telescope of NRO are invited for the next 35rd observing season.
- May 05, 2016 A bug of frequency shift in the position switching data with T70, T100, TZ, and FOREST
Latest Reserch Results
Telescopes of Nobeyama
Photo by Toshinari Hidaka
Photo by Atsushi Nakazawa
The 45-m telescope is one of the world's largest radio telescopes that observes in the millimeter (1mm-10mm) wavelengths. Using its large 45-m diameter aperture,the 45-m telescope is capable of collecting extremely weak signal from distant terrestrial objects.
Nobeyama Radio Polarimeters
Nobeyama Radio Polarimeters are observing the Sun with multiple frequencies in the microwave range. It is capable to obtain the total incoming flux and the circular-polarization degree.
Photo by Hirokuni Tsuchiya
Nobeyama Millimeter Array
The Nobeyama Millimeter Array (NMA) is a telescope array that consists of six parabolic antennas. Its ability to produce high spatial resolution images is equivalent to a 600-m diameter parabola,and it has pictured details of numerous celestial objects.