KIPAC News

| Q&A: Hitomi Researchers Talk About the X-ray Satellite’s Tragic End and the Data It Sent Home
| KIPAC Newsletter #9 (May 3, 2016)
| Stanford astrophysicists help discover hidden dwarf dark galaxy
| Learning about the future from the distant past
| The Milky Way’s hot spot
| Dusting for the fingerprint of inflation with BICEP3
| Congratulations to KIPAC Alumni John Wise
| New Satellite with Superior X-ray Vision Launched
| The Detection of Gravitational Waves Is a Triumph for Physics
| LIGO sees gravitational waves
| Three Ways to Bust Ghostly Dark Matter
| A speed trap for dark matter
| Stanford professors win prestigious Swedish prizes in mathematics, astronomy
| Exploring the dark universe with supercomputers
| Roger Blandford Receives Crafoord Prize in Astronomy
| The booming science of dwarf galaxies
| KIPAC Newsletter #8 (December 16, 2015)
| LUX Experiment Draws Best Picture Yet of What Dark Matter Particles Cannot Be
| Steve Kahn elected fellow of AAAS
| Stanford astronomers observe the birth of an alien planet
| KIPAC's Leonardo Senatore wins New Horizons in Physics Prize
| KIPAC's Greg Madejski and alumni Stefan Funk have just been elected as APS Fellows in the division of astrophysics
| KIPAC Newsletter #7 (September 21, 2015)
| DESI, an Ambitious Probe of Dark Energy, Achieves its Next Major Milestone
| World’s Most Powerful Digital Camera Sees Construction Green Light
| The age of the universe
| Dark Energy Survey finds more celestial neighbors
| The Most Jupiter-Like Exoplanet Ever Seen: A Q&A with Bruce Macintosh
| From the Director of LSST: A Very Eventful Year
| Exploring dark energy with robots
| Dwarf Galaxies Loom Large in the Quest for Dark Matter
| Tom Abel Named Permanent Director of KIPAC
| KIPAC Newsletter #6 (May 22, 2015)
| Construction of LSST Clean Room at SLAC Completed
| LSST construction begins
| Researchers Create a New Map of Invisible Dark Matter
| Seeing dark matter without seeing
| KIPAC Invites the Public to Third Annual Open House
| Possible Rare Dwarf Galaxies Found Orbiting Milky Way
| A telescope that tells you when to look up The LSST system will alert scientists to changes in space in near-real time.
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