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dc.contributor.authorAasi, J.
dc.contributor.authorDomínguez, E.
dc.contributor.authorMaglione, C.
dc.contributor.authorOrtega, W.
dc.contributor.authorReula, O.
dc.contributor.authorWolovick, N.
dc.contributor.authorLIGO Scientific Collaborationen
dc.contributor.authorVirgo Collaborationen
dc.identifier.uriDe la versión publicada:
dc.descriptionPaper producido por "The LIGO Scientific Collaboration and the Virgo Collaboration". (En el registro se mencionan solo algunos autores de las decenas de personas que participan).es
dc.description.abstractWe present the results of a search for gravitational waves associated with 223 γ-ray bursts (GRBs) detected by the InterPlanetary Network (IPN) in 2005-2010 during LIGO´s fifth and sixth science runs and Virgo´s first, second, and third science runs. The IPN satellites provide accurate times of the bursts and sky localizations that vary significantly from degree scale to hundreds of square degrees. We search for both a well-modeled binary coalescence signal, the favored progenitor model for short GRBs, and for generic, unmodeled gravitational wave bursts. Both searches use the event time and sky localization to improve the gravitational wave search sensitivity as compared to corresponding all-time, all-sky searches. We find no evidence of a gravitational wave signal associated with any of the IPN GRBs in the sample, nor do we find evidence for a population of weak gravitational wave signals associated with the GRBs. For all IPN-detected GRBs, for which a sufficient duration of quality gravitational wave data are available, we place lower bounds on the distance to the source in accordance with an optimistic assumption of gravitational wave emission energy of 10-2Mc2 at 150 Hz, and find a median of 13 Mpc. For the 27 short-hard GRBs we place 90% confidence exclusion distances to two source models: a binary neutron star coalescence, with a median distance of 12 Mpc, or the coalescence of a neutron star and black hole, with a median distance of 22 Mpc. Finally, we combine this search with previously published results to provide a population statement for GRB searches in first-generation LIGO and Virgo gravitational wave detectors and a resulting examination of prospects for the advanced gravitational wave detectors. © 2014 American Physical
dc.format.mediumImpreso; Electrónico y/o Digital
dc.rightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International*
dc.subjectGravitational waveses
dc.subjectGamma rayes
dc.subjectInterplanetary networkes
dc.titleSearch for gravitational waves associated with gamma-ray bursts detected by the InterPlanetary Networkes
dc.description.filFil: Aasi, J. LIGO. California Institute of Technology; Estados Unidos de Amé
dc.description.filFil: Domínguez, E. Argentinian Gravitational Wave Group;
dc.description.filFil: Maglione, C. Argentinian Gravitational Wave Group;
dc.description.filFil: Ortega, W. Argentinian Gravitational Wave Group;
dc.description.filFil: Reula, O. Argentinian Gravitational Wave Group;
dc.description.filFil: Wolovick, N. Argentinian Gravitational Wave Group;
dc.journal.cityNew Yorkes
dc.journal.countryEstados Unidoses
dc.journal.editorialAmerican Physical Societyes
dc.journal.titlePhys. Rev.
dc.description.fieldFísica de Partículas y Campos

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Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International
Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International