Assassin Picture of the Week
Back in Real-Time Discovery Business!
As you know, back in late October Brutus has expanded from two to four telescopes. We returned to regular data-taking operations almost immediately, but, as expected, it took us several weeks to be able to again process the data in real-time.
ASASSN-13dm is our first supernova discovered using four-telescope configuration. ASASSN-13dm was discovered in images obtained 2013 UT Dec. 4.86 at V 15.9, but was undetected (V > 17) in images obtained on 2013 UT Nov. 19.96. ASASSN-13dm was also detected in images taken on 2013 UT Dec. 5.85, 6.83, 7.84, and 9.83. The transient is located near PGC 2816341 (z=0.017, d=70 Mpc), which would give it an absolute V mag of approx. -18.7. One thing to notice is that the supernova was there, quite bright, for more than a week before we discovered it. This, along with other ASAS-SN discoveries, demonstrates the need for an all-sky discovery machine like ASAS-SN.
Back to ASAS-SN page.
See previous APOWs:
We Have a Logo!
Active (Some Less, Some More) Galactic Nuclei with ASAS-SN
Brutus is EXPANDING!
Ultraviolet and Optical Follow-Up of ASASSN-13dl, Our Latest
Dramatic AGN Outburst in NGC 2617
M81 and Friends
Two ASAS-SN Views of Orion Nebula
AAVSO Observations of Cataclysmic Variable ASASSN-13ck
Two ASAS-SN Supernovae in One Day!
It is Good to be Lucky!
Extreme M-dwarf Flare Observed by ASAS-SN;
Multiband photometric follow-up of ASASSN-13aw (SN 2013dr);
"Assassin" Unit 1: Brutus;
How ASAS-SN Discovers Supernovae: Case of Supernova ASASSN-13bb;
NGC 2617: Dramatic Seyfert Type Change;
ASASSN-13/SN 2013da: Our First Supernova Three Weeks Later;
M31 and Companions;
This homepage is maintained by Ben Shappee, Tom Holoien and Kris Stanek. Updated Sat Dec 21 12:58:50 EST 2013