04923nam 22007215 450 991043810820332120200701060512.01-283-94542-83-642-32362-610.1007/978-3-642-32362-1(CKB)2670000000317264(EBL)1030570(OCoLC)823388224(SSID)ssj0000810953(PQKBManifestationID)11438917(PQKBTitleCode)TC0000810953(PQKBWorkID)10846350(PQKB)10272036(DE-He213)978-3-642-32362-1(MiAaPQ)EBC1030570(OCoLC)ocn826646754(DLC) 2012953094(PPN)168321661(EXLCZ)99267000000031726420121215d2013 u| 0engur|n|---|||||txtccrThe First Galaxies[electronic resource] Theoretical Predictions and Observational Clues /edited by Tommy Wiklind, Bahram Mobasher, Volker Bromm1st ed. 2013.Berlin, Heidelberg :Springer Berlin Heidelberg :Imprint: Springer,2013.1 online resource (433 p.)Astrophysics and Space Science Library,0067-0057 ;396Description based upon print version of record.3-642-44860-7 3-642-32361-8 Includes bibliographical references and index.Part I The First Sources of Light -- Chapter 1 The Basic Theoretical Framework -- Chapter 2 The Epoch of Reionization -- Chapter 3 The First Stars -- Part II The First Galaxies and Normal Stellar Populations -- Chapter 4 Formation of the First Galaxies: Theory and Simulations -- Chapter 5 Observing the First Galaxies -- Chapter 6 The Formation of the First Massive Black Holes -- Part III Tools & Techniques -- Chapter 7 Evolutionary Synthesis Models as a Tool and Guide Towards the First Galaxies -- Chapter 8 Exploring the Universe with Metal-Poor Stars -- Chapter 9 The Potential Impact of Future Observatories.New observations of the period between the cosmic recombination and the end of reionization are posing intriguing questions about where the first generations of stars were formed, how the first galaxies were assembled, whether these galaxies have low redshift counterparts, and what role the early galaxies played in the reionization process. Combining the new observational data with theoretical models can shed new light on open issues regarding the star formation process, its role in the reionization of the Universe, and the metal enrichment in galaxies at those early epochs. This volume brings together leading experts in the field to discuss our current level of understanding and what may come in the near future as our observational as well as theoretical tools improve. The book confronts the theory of how the first stars, black holes, and galaxies formed with current and planned observations. This synthesis is very timely, just ahead of the establishment of major new facilities, such as the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), a next-generation, millimeter/sub-millimeter observatory in the Atacama desert (ALMA), and ground-based Extremely Large Telescopes (ELT). Together, they will revolutionize the study of the most distant objects in the Universe. This volume is aimed at beginning graduate students but can also serve as a reference work for active researchers in the field. Apart from presenting the fundamental concepts involved, it also provides an introduction to the methods and techniques used. The book will also be useful to anyone with an astrophysical background who needs an effective starting point for learning about the first stars and galaxies.Astrophysics and Space Science Library,0067-0057 ;396AstronomyAstrophysicsObservations, AstronomicalAstronomy—ObservationsAstronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmologyhttps://scigraph.springernature.com/ontologies/product-market-codes/P22006Astronomy, Observations and Techniqueshttps://scigraph.springernature.com/ontologies/product-market-codes/P22014Astronomy.Astrophysics.Observations, Astronomical.Astronomy—Observations.Astronomy, Astrophysics and Cosmology.Astronomy, Observations and Techniques.523.1523.112Wiklind Tommyedthttp://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/relators/edtMobasher Bahramedthttp://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/relators/edtBromm Volkeredthttp://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/relators/edtBOOK9910438108203321The First Galaxies2266065UNINA