The transient gravitational-wave sky

Nils Andersson, John Baker, Krzystof Belczynski, Sebastiano Bernuzzi, Emanuele Berti, Laura Cadonati, Pablo Cerdá-Durán, James Clark, Marc Favata, Lee Samuel Finn, Chris Fryer, Bruno Giacomazzo, Jose Antonio González, Martin Hendry, Ik Siong Heng, Stefan Hild, Nathan Johnson-Mcdaniel, Peter Kalmus, Sergei Klimenko, Shiho KobayashiKostas Kokkotas, Pablo Laguna, Luis Lehner, Janna Levin, Steve Liebling, Andrew Macfadyen, Ilya Mandel, Szabolcs Marka, Zsuzsa Marka, David Neilsen, Paul O'Brien, Rosalba Perna, Jocelyn Read, Christian Reisswig, Carl Rodriguez, Max Ruffert, Erik Schnetter, Antony Searle, Peter Shawhan, Deirdre Shoemaker, Alicia Soderberg, Ulrich Sperhake, Patrick Sutton, Nial Tanvir, Michal Was, Stan Whitcomb

    Research output: Contribution to journalReview articlepeer-review


    Interferometric detectors will very soon give us an unprecedented view of the gravitational-wave sky, and in particular of the explosive and transient Universe. Now is the time to challenge our theoretical understanding of short-duration gravitational-wave signatures from cataclysmic events, their connection to more traditional electromagnetic and particle astrophysics, and the data analysis techniques that will make the observations a reality. This paper summarizes the state of the art, future science opportunities, and current challenges in understanding gravitational-wave transients.

    Original languageEnglish (US)
    Article number193002
    JournalClassical and Quantum Gravity
    Issue number19
    StatePublished - Oct 7 2013

    ASJC Scopus subject areas

    • Physics and Astronomy (miscellaneous)


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