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Date and Time of the Query: 2019-04-25 T14:53:26 PDT
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Notes for object NGC 1482

10 note(s) found in NED.


1. 2008MNRAS.385..553D
Re:NGC 1482
NGC 1482: The H{alpha} distribution of this early-type galaxy displays a
bright central emission region and an eastern blob of H{alpha} emission.
The measured velocity dispersion of the lines in the central region
(some with {sigma}>= 100 km s^-1^) is consistent with the gas being
ejected from the centre. H{alpha} and [N II] images by Veilleux & Rupke
(2002) revealed a galactic wind shaped like an hourglass extending above
and below the plane of the galaxy. Both H{alpha} and H I observations
show two bright blobs of emission located on either side of the disc
that are rotating about the centre of the galaxy (Hota & Saikia 2005).
The CO global profile presents a blueshifted component which is narrower
and weaker than the redshifted one (Sanders, Scoville & Soifer 1991).

2. 2008A&A...488...83S
Re:NGC 1482
IRAS observations indicated that NGC 1482 is a warm starburst galaxy with
similar mass and size as M82. Its optical spectroscopic classification is that
of a standard H II galaxy (Kewley et al. 2001). A multi-frequency radio
continuum study was presented by Hota & Saikia (2005). Strickland et al. (2004)
found no sign of AGN activity in H{alpha} and X-ray images. The soft X-ray
revealed an outflow with super-wind morphology and strength similar to that
observed in M82. The VISIR image (Fig. 2) reveals a double nucleus of 3" core
separation that is well correlated with the 6 cm VLA map observed at 0.6" (FWHM)
resolution.

3. 2004ApJS..151..193S
Re:NGC 1482
4.2.2. NGC 1482 NGC 1482 is a IR-warm starburst galaxy, of similar mass
and size to that of M82, located at a distance of approximately 22
Mpc. Given its southern declination, and only moderate inclination
(i ~ 58deg), it has escaped serious observational attention until
recently. Hameed & Devereux (1999) first pointed out the spectacular
extraplanar H{alpha} filamentation (e.g., Fig. 4i), prompting both our
Chandra observation (the first published X-ray study of this galaxy),
and an optical spectroscopic investigation by Veilleux & Rupke (2002)
that confirmed the presence of a ~250 km s^-1^ outflow. There is no sign
of any AGN activity, its optical spectroscopic classification being that
of a standard H II galaxy (Kewley et al. 2001).
The star formation appears to be concentrated in a ~1 kpc diameter
nuclear disk, based on the location of both the H{alpha}emission and the
hard X-ray emission (Figs. 4c and 4d). In the soft X-ray band (0.3-2.0
keV), a well-collimated, limb-brightened outflow emerges to the south of
the nucleus (the beginnings of which can be seen in Fig. 4b) and extends
out to z ~ 5 kpc below the plane of the galaxy (Fig. 4h), before
disappearing at approximately the same location at which the
H{alpha} emission disappears (Fig. 4i). The overall morphology is that of
the archetypal superwind-limb-brightened cone truncated at its base in
the disk of the galaxy.
The northern outflow is very similar in morphology and size, although
both the X-ray and H{alpha}emission from the innermost kiloparsec is
heavily absorbed by the strong dust lane that is visible in the R-band
image (Fig. 4l) of the galaxy.
Close inspection of unsmoothed images shows that the soft X-ray emission
is very similar in morphology to the H{alpha}emission and displays the
same limb-brightened truncated conical geometry, despite the filled-in
appearance of the smoothed X-ray images presented in Figure 4. We will
present a more detailed comparison of the X-ray emission with the
H{alpha}emission in a future paper.
The surface brightness of the diffuse soft X-ray emission is higher than
in the majority of the galaxies in this sample and is very similar to
that of the diffuse emission from M82.

4. 1996A&AS..115..439E
Re:NGC 1482
NGC 1482 is a peculiar IR-luminous galaxy with detected molecular hydrogen in
the nucleus, as observed in the near-infrared lines by Kawara et al. (1987).

5. 1994AJ....108.2128C
Re:PGC 014084
PGC 014084 = NGC 1482. Delete L, {sigma}(L), and n_L_.

6. 1985SGC...C...0000C
Re:NGC 1482
Plate 3786
Overexposed center, dist dark lane and lens, very faint extended corona.
Interacting(?) pair with NGC 1481 5.1 north-north-preceding.

7. 1982ESOU..C...0000L
Re:ESO 035227-2038.9
=ESO 549- G 33
irregular absorption lane
in cluster

8. 1976RC2...C...0000d
Re:NGC 1482
Pair with NGC 1481 at 3.3 arcmin.
SN 1937E
A.N., 290, 85, 1967.

9. 1968MCG4..C...0000V
Re:MCG -03-10-054
With large dark zone, but without visible components - similar to NGC
1947, 5078, MCG +03-60-017, +05-07-032, -02-29-014, -02-38-004 and others.
Notice SN 1937, which in Zwicky's notes means that galaxy Sa is 14.4 mag.
This is the magnitude given in the tables.

10. 1964RC1...C...0000d
Re:NGC 1482
Paired with NGC 1481 at 3.3 arcmin.
SN 1937
P.A.S.P., 51, 36, 1939.
Rev. Mod. Phys., 12, 66, 1940.
Ap. J., 96, 28, 1942.


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