Planck-cmb-allsky

Digital Object Identifiers

DOIs (Digital Object Identifiers) are persistent data links used to identify data, services or software. Several archives and projects at IPAC have assigned DOIs to existing data sets. See the sections below for a list of DOIs in each archive and contact the archive directly for more details.

Jump to | IRSA | NASA Exoplanet Archive | NED | ExoFOP

11 DOIs

10.26131/IRSA1 Dataset • December 14, 2009 - February 1, 2011

Wright, Edward L.; Eisenhardt, Peter R. M.; Mainzer, Amy K.; Ressler, Michael E.; Cutri, Roc M.; Jarrett, Thomas; Kirkpatrick, J. Davy; Padgett, Deborah; McMillan, Robert S.; Skrutskie, Michael; Stanford, S. A.; Cohen, Martin; Walker, Russell G.; Mather, John C.; Leisawitz, David; Gautier, Thomas N., III; McLean, Ian; Benford, Dominic; Lonsdale, Carol J.; Blain, Andrew; Mendez, Bryan; Irace, William R.; Duval, Valerie; Liu, Fengchuan; Royer, Don; Heinrichsen, Ingolf; Howard, Joan; Shannon, Mark; Kendall, Martha; Walsh, Amy L.; Larsen, Mark; Cardon, Joel G.; Schick, Scott; Schwalm, Mark; Abid, Mohamed; Fabinsky, Beth; Naes, Larry; Tsai, ChaoWei

The AllWISE program builds upon the work of the successful Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer mission (WISE; Wright et al. 2010) by combining data from the WISE cryogenic and NEOWISE (Mainzer et al. 2011 ApJ, 731, 53) post-cryogenic survey phases to form the most comprehensive view of the full mid-infrared sky currently available. The AllWISE Source Catalog contains accurate positions, apparent motion measurements, four-band (3.4, 4.6, 12, 22 microns) fluxes and flux variability statistics for over 747 million objects detected on the coadded Atlas Images. The added depth and sensitivity, source motion measurements and improved flux variability information in the AllWISE products mean that they supersede the earlier All-Sky Data Release Catalog and Atlas for most uses.

Please include the following standard acknowledgment in any published material that makes use of data products from the primary WISE mission (Image Atlas, Source Catalog, Known Solar System Object Possible Association List):

"This publication makes use of data products from the Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer, which is a joint project of the University of California, Los Angeles, and the Jet Propulsion Laboratory/California Institute of Technology, funded by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration."

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA2 Dataset • 1997-2001

Skrutskie, M. F.; Cutri, R. M.; Stiening, R.; Weinberg, M. D.; Schneider, S.; Carpenter, J. M.; Beichman, C.; Capps, R.; Chester, T.; Elias, J.; Huchra, J.; Liebert, J.; Lonsdale, C.; Monet, D. G.; Price, S.; Seitzer, P.; Jarrett, T.; Kirkpatrick, J. D.; Gizis, J. E.; Howard, E.; Evans, T.; Fowler, J.; Fullmer, L.; Hurt, R.; Light, R.; Kopan, E. L.; Marsh, K. A.; McCallon, H. L.; Tam, R.; Van Dyk, S.; Wheelock, S.

The 2MASS project made uniformly-calibrated observations of the entire sky in the J (1.24 µm), H (1.66 µm) and Ks (2.16 µm) near-infrared bands with a pixel size of 2.0 arcsec. Sources brighter than about 1 mJy in each band were detected with a signal-to-noise ratio (SNR) greater than 10.

2MASS provides:

An unprecedented view of the Milky Way, nearly free of the obscuring effects of interstellar dust, that is revealing the true distribution of luminous mass and thus the largest structures over the extent of the Galaxy.

The first all-sky photometric census of galaxies brighter than Ks=13.5 mag, including galaxies in the 60 degree-wide "Zone of Avoidance," where dust within the Milky Way renders optical galaxy surveys incomplete. The final Catalog of >1,500,000 galaxies provides a rich statistical database, including photometric measurements in three wavelengths and a few structural parameters for large samples of galaxies in differing environments, measured at wavelengths which are sensitive to the stellar populations dominating the luminous mass.

The statistical basis to search for rare, but astrophysically important, objects, which are either cool, and thus extremely red (e.g., extremely low-luminosity stars and brown dwarfs), or heavily obscured at optical wavelengths (e.g., dust-obscured AGNs and globular clusters located in the Galactic plane).

Please include the following standard acknowledgment in any published material that makes use of 2MASS data products:

"This publication makes use of data products from the Two Micron All Sky Survey, which is a joint project of the University of Massachusetts and the Infrared Processing and Analysis Center/California Institute of Technology, funded by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and the National Science Foundation."

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA3 Dataset • Cryogenic Release 3 • Dec 2003 to May 2009

Capak; Peter

The Spitzer Science Center and IRSA have released a set of Enhanced Imaging Products (SEIP) from the Spitzer Heritage Archive. These include Super Mosaics (combining data from multiple programs where appropriate) and a Source List of photometry for compact sources. The primary requirement on the Source List is very high reliability -- with areal coverage, completeness, and limiting depth being secondary considerations. The SEIP include data from the four channels of IRAC (3.6, 4.5, 5.8, 8 microns) and the 24 micron channel of MIPS. The full set of products for the Spitzer cryogenic mission includes around 42 million sources.

Cryogenic Release 3 includes Spitzer data taken during commissioning and cryogenic operations (Dec 2003 to May 2009), including calibration data.

To ensure high reliability, strict cuts are placed on extracted sources, and some legitimate sources may appear to be missing. These sources are removed by cuts in size, compactness, blending, shape, and SNR, along with multi-band detection requirements. In most fields, the completeness of the source list is well matched to expectations for a SNR=10 cut off. However, in extremely difficult regions, the list may be highly incomplete, especially in areas of high surface brightness and/or high source surface density (e.g. galactic star forming regions, the areas around bright sources, and areas in extended nearby galaxies).

Please include the following standard acknowledgment in any published material that makes use of this data product:

"This work is based [in part] on observations made with the Spitzer Space Telescope, which is operated by the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology under a contract with NASA."

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA4 Dataset • 1983 January 26 - 1983 November 22

Neugebauer, G.; Habing, H. J.; van Duinen, R.; Aumann, H. H.; Baud, B.; Beichman, C. A.; Beintema, D. A.; Boggess, N.; Clegg, P. E.; de Jong, T.; Emerson, J. P.; Gautier, T. N.; Gillett, F. C.; Harris, S.; Hauser, M. G.; Houck, J. R.; Jennings, R. E.; Low, F. J.; Marsden, P. L.; Miley, G.; Olnon, F. M.; Pottasch, S. R.; Raimond, E.; Rowan-Robinson, M.; Soifer, B. T.; Walker, R. G.; Wesselius, P. R.; Young, E.

The Infrared Astronomical Satellite (IRAS) was a joint project of the US, UK and the Netherlands. The IRAS mission performed an unbiased, sensitive all sky survey at 12, 25, 60 and 100 microns. The Point Source Catalog includes 245,889 well-confirmed point sources, i.e., sources with angular extents less than approximately 0.5', 0.5', 1.0', and 2.0' in the in-scan direction at 12, 25, 60, and 100 micron, respectively. Positions, flux densities, uncertainties, associations with known astronomical objects and various cautionary flags are given for each object. Away from confused regions of the sky, the survey is complete to about 0.4, 0.5, 0.6, and 1.0 Jy at 12, 25, 60, and 100 micron. Typical position uncertainties are about 2" to 6" in-scan and about 8" to 16" cross-scan.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA5 Dataset • Sep 2013 - Mar 2015

Lotz, J. M.; Koekemoer, A.; Coe, D.; Grogin, N.; Capak, P.; Mack, J.; Anderson, J.; Avila, R.; Barker, E. A.; Borncamp, D.; Brammer, G.; Durbin, M.; Gunning, H.; Hilbert, B.; Jenkner, H.; Khandrika, H.; Levay, Z.; Lucas, R. A.; MacKenty, J.; Ogaz, S.; Porterfield, B.; Reid, N.; Robberto, M.; Royle, P.; Smith, L. J.; Storrie-Lombardi, L. J.; Sunnquist, B.; Surace, J.; Taylor, D. C.; Williams, R.; Bullock, J.; Dickinson, M.; Finkelstein, S.; Natarajan, P.; Richard, J.; Robertson, B.; Tumlinson, J.; Zitrin, A.; Flanagan, K.; Sembach, K.; Soifer, B. T.; Mountain, M.

The Frontier Fields is a Spitzer and HST Director's Discretionary program of six deep fields centered on strong lensing galaxy clusters in parallel with six deep "blank fields". The second release of the Spitzer Frontier Fields data comprises the Director's Discretionary Time (DDT) and public archival data available for the Frontier Fields clusters as of Dec 1, 2015. These are the deepest observations of clusters and their lensed galaxies ever obtained by Spitzer, and the second deepest observations of blank fields.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA6 Dataset

K. Sandstrom

A GALEX+WISE matched resolution image atlas for around 10,000 nearby galaxies.This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA7 Dataset

R. M. Rich

HERON used a dedicated 0.7-m telescope to image the haloes of 119 galaxies in the Local Volume to surface brightnesses of 28-30 mag/arcsec^2. The sample is primarily from the Two Micron All Sky Survey Large Galaxy Atlas and extended to include nearby dwarf galaxies and more distant giant ellipticals, and spans fully the galaxy color-magnitude diagram including the blue cloud and red sequence.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA8 Dataset

Steve Price (PI, Air Force Research Laboratory); Mike Egan (AFRL); Sean Carey (Boston College); Don Mizuno (BC); Tom Kuchar (BC); Dale Sinclair (AFRL)

The Midcourse Space Experiment (MSX), a Ballistic Missile Defense Organization satellite, was launched in April 1996. The first ten months of the mission were devoted to mid-infrared observations with a solid hydrogen-cooled telescope. This instrument had five line-scanned focal plane arrays that spanned the spectral region from 4.2 to 26 microns.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA9 Dataset

MSX team

Version 2.3 of the Midcourse Space Experiment (MSX) Point Source Catalog (PSC), which supercedes the version (1.2) that was released in 1999, contains over 100,000 more sources than the previous version. The photometry is based on co-added image plates, as opposed to single-scan data, which results in improved sensitivity and hence reliability in the fluxes. Comparison with Tycho-2 positions indicates that the astrometric accuracy of the new catalog is more than 1'' better than that in Version 1.2. In addition to the Galactic plane, Areas Missed by the Infrared Astronomical Satellite (IRAS), and the Large Magellanic Cloud, which were included in the previous catalog, Version 2.3 includes data from the Small Magellanic Cloud, eight nearby galaxies, and several molecular clouds and star forming regions.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA10 Dataset

The IRAS Sky Survey Atlas (ISSA) is a survey of 98% of the sky in four bands with effective wavelengths of 12, 25, 60 and 100 microns, which was done during a ten month period from January to November, 1983. The ISSA covers the sky with 430 fields. Each field is a 12.5 deg. by 12.5 deg. region centered every 10 deg. along declination bands which are spaced 10 deg. apart.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26131/IRSA11 Dataset

IPAC

The Faint Source Survey (FSS) is the definitive IRAS data set for faint point sources. The FSS was produced by point-source filtering the individual detector data streams and then coadding those data streams using a trimmed-average algorithm. The resulting images, or plates, give the best estimate from the IRAS survey data of the point source flux density at every surveyed point of the sky. The Faint Source Catalog (FSC) is a compilation of the sources extracted from the FSS plates that have met reasonable reliability requirements. Averaged over the whole catalog, the FSC is at least 98.5% reliable at 12 and 25 microns, and ~94% at 60 microns. For comparison, the IRAS Point Source Catalog (PSC) is > 99.997% reliable, but the sensitivity of the FSC exceeds that of the PSC by about a factor of 2.5. The FSC contains data for 173,044 point sources in unconfused regions with flux densities typically greater than 0.2 Jy at 12, 25, and 60 microns and greater than 1.0 Jy at 100 microns.

This dataset or service is made available by the Infrared Science Archive (IRSA) at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

NASA Exoplanet Archive
11 DOIs

10.26133/NEA1 Dataset

NASA Exoplanet Archive

The Confirmed Planets table contains physical and orbital parameters for the planet and the host star, as available from the default literature reference for each planet.


10.26133/NEA2 Dataset

NASA Exoplanet Archive

The Composite Planet Data table provides a collection of stellar and planetary parameters for confirmed exoplanets, one row per planet. The table automatically selects the data from other available literature references for the same planet to fill in gaps from the default literature reference.


10.26133/NEA3 Dataset

NASA Exoplanet Archive

The K2 candidates table lists objects from the published literature identified as candidates or false positives. If objects are confirmed as planets, their status in this table is updated but the objects remain.


4)
Kepler Objects of Interest Cumulative Table

10.26133/NEA4 Dataset

NASA Exoplanet Archive

The Kepler Objects of Interest (KOI) cumulative table gathers information from the individual KOI activity tables that describe the current results of different searches of the Kepler light curves. The intent of the cumulative table is to provide the most accurate dispositions and stellar and planetary information for all KOIs in one place. All the information in this table has provenance in other KOI activity tables.


10.26133/NEA5 Dataset

Kepler Mission

The Q1–Q17 Data Release 25 (DR25) Supplemental Kepler Objects-of-Interest (KOI) activity table reports dispositions based on the final processing (DR25) of the Kepler data and a combination of automated and human-based vetting to produce a "best-knowledge" catalog of planetary CANDIDATEs and FALSE POSITIVEs for use by the Astronomical community in selecting KOIs for follow-up observations and further study.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26133/NEA6 Dataset

Kepler Mission

The Kepler Stellar interactive table contains parameters for all targets observed by Kepler for the purpose of finding transiting planets. Individual tables include the values used for that specific processing, including the Q1-12, Q1-16, Q1-17 DR 24, and Q1-17 DR 25 pipeline runs. One additional table, the Q1-17 DR 25 Supplemental Stellar, includes values provided by the Kepler Stellar Properties Working Group (SPWG) independent of any pipeline processing in order to report their most current stellar values.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26133/NEA7 Dataset

UKIRT Microlensing Team

Light curves from the ongoing UKIRT microlensing survey made available with help from the UKIRT Microlensing Team.The Wide Field Camera (WFCAM) on the United Kingdom Infrared Telescope (UKIRT), located at Mauna Kea Observatory, has been used to conduct microlensing surveys with a variety of science goals.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26133/NEA8 Dataset

KELT Team

The Kilodegree Extremely Little Telescope (KELT) survey consists of two robotic telescopes that are conducting a survey for transiting exoplanets around bright stars. The NASA Exoplanet Archive currently contains about 1.1 million light curves in selected Northern fields.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26133/NEA9 Dataset

SuperWASP Consortium

SuperWASP consists of two robotic observatories that operate continuously throughout the year, allowing coverage of both hemispheres of the sky. The first, SuperWASP-North, is located on the island of La Palma among the Isaac Newton Group (ING) of telescopes. The second, SuperWASP-South, is located at the site of the South African Astronomical Observatory (SAAO), just outside Sutherland, South Africa. The NASA Exoplanet Archive hosts over 18 million light curves collected between 2004 and 2008.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26133/NEA10 Dataset

NASA Exoplanet Archive

The transmission spectroscopy table contains wavelength-dependent transit measurements from the published literature. The transit measurements are published as either transit depths, planet-to-star radius ratios, or planet radii, and span wavelengths 0.3-24 microns.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26133/NEA11 Dataset

NASA Exoplanet Archive

The emission spectroscopy table contains wavelength-dependent eclipse measurements from the published literature. The eclipse measurements are published as either eclipse depths or brightness temperature, and span wavelengths 0.65-24 microns.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

7 DOIs

10.26132/NED1 Service

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED) is a comprehensive database of multiwavelength data for extragalactic objects, providing a systematic, ongoing fusion of information integrated from hundreds of large sky surveys and hundreds of thousands of research publications. The contents and services span the entire observed spectrum from gamma rays through radio frequencies. As new observations are published, they are cross-identified or statistically associated with previous data and integrated into a unified database to simplify queries and retrieval.


10.26132/NED2 Service

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

Thousands of acronyms are used in NED. This service provides the list of acronyms and their definitions and further information links.


10.26132/NED3 Service

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

The NED GWF service facilitates searches for electromagnetic (EM) counterparts to gravitational wave (GW) events. Within minutes after the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO)-Virgo collaboration issues an alert using the Gamma-ray Coordinates Network (GCN) operated by the NASA GSFC (https://gcn.gsfc.nasa.gov/), this NED service responds by cross-matching in 3D the event's HEALPix map with galaxies in the local Universe and the following results are provided: an all-sky image of the probability contours, the location of all galaxies in NED within the LIGO 90% probability volume, and the top 20 galaxies sorted by 2MASS absolute Ks-band magnitude.


10.26132/NED4 Service

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

The NED coordinate calculator provides conversions among different coordinate systems: equatorial, ecliptic, galactic, and supergalactic.


10.26132/NED5 Service

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

The NED extinction calculator returns the foreground Galactic extinction at an input position using the Schlafly & Finkbeiner 2011 (ApJ 737, 103, 2011) recalibration of the Schlegel, Finkbeiner & Davis 1998 (ApJ 500, 525, 1998; SFD98) extinction map. The original SFD98 extinction values are also returned for comparison purposes.


10.26132/NED6 Collection

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

LEVEL5 provides a curated collection of review articles and important references of current and lasting interest to extragalactic astronomers and cosmologists. Individual extragalactic objects discussed in the text are cross-linked to data in NED, and citations are linked to abstracts and bibliographic information in the NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS).


10.26132/NED7 Text

NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED)

The article provides an overview of challenges encountered in ongoing efforts to improve the automation, efficiency, and accuracy of the procedures required to extract, transform, cross-identify, and integrate data from the electronic astrophysics literature into the NASA/IPAC Extragalactic Database (NED). Recommendations for best practices for publishing data are provided, from the perspective of the NED Team, to serve as a reference guide for authors, referees and editors of astrophysics journal articles.

4 DOIs

10.26134/ExoFOP1 Service

ExoFOP

The Exoplanet Follow-up Observing Program (ExoFOP) website is designed to optimize resources and facilitate collaboration in follow-up studies of exoplanet candidates. ExoFOP-Kepler serves as a repository for community-gathered follow-up data on Kepler planet candidates by allowing upload and display of data and derived astrophysical parameters.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26134/ExoFOP2 Service

ExoFOP

The Exoplanet Follow-up Observing Program (ExoFOP) website is designed to optimize resources and facilitate collaboration in follow-up studies of exoplanet candidates. ExoFOP-K2 serves as a repository for community-gathered follow-up data on K2 planet candidates by allowing upload and display of data and derived astrophysical parameters.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26134/ExoFOP3 Service

ExoFOP

The Exoplanet Follow-up Observing Program (ExoFOP) website is designed to optimize resources and facilitate collaboration in follow-up studies of exoplanet candidates. ExoFOP-TESS serves as a repository for community-gathered follow-up data on TESS (Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite) planet candidates by allowing upload and display of data and derived astrophysical parameters.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.


10.26134/ExoFOP4 Dataset • 1.0 • 05 May 2019

G. B. Berriman, J. C. Good, J. L. Christiansen, B. Holwerda.

This dataset or service is made available by the NASA Exoplanet Science Institute at IPAC, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.