“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
- Jan. 09, 2020 PASJ Special Issue "Nobeyama 45 m telescope: Legacy Projects and Receiver FOREST" was published
- Dec. 12, 2019 Trial of "Radio Fingerprint Authentication" on galaxies ~ Molecular catalog on the three nearby galaxies was completed ! ~
- Nov. 21, 2019 Eggs of stars sleeping in Cygnus region, the largest cradle in Milky Way.
- Aug. 01, 2019 Call for Proposals for 38th (2019-2020) observing season with Nobeyama 45-m Telescope
- Jul. 24, 2019 Production Sites of Stars are Rare
- Jun. 05, 2019 Can we judge the efficiency of star formation by galaxy morphologies?
- Apr. 17, 2019 Dr. Norio Kaifu, Professor Emeritus of National Astronomical Observatory of Japan, Passes Away
- Mar. 08, 2019 Revealing the chemical composition and its evolution in high-mass star-forming regions
- Feb. 28, 2019 Hiding Black Hole Found - A stray black hole that swirls gas clouds -
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.