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Date and Time of the Query: 2022-01-27 T00:12:47 PST
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Notes for object WISE J234704.83+514217.9

4 note(s) found in NED.


1. 2004MNRAS.352..112B
Re:TXS 2344+514
3.1.24 2344+514 This is a BL Lac object at z= 0.039 (1 mas ~= 0.75 pc).
On the kiloparsec scale the BL Lac appears as a strong core-dominated
radio source with a faint halo of extended emission which extends for a
few arcseconds around the core. On the parsec scale the source shows a
narrow one-sided jet which extends to about 20 mas from the compact
core with a position angle of 150deg, and then flares and bends to the
south. The EVPA was rotated by 37deg CCW according to the foreground
integrated rotation measure which was derived from a nearby (about
2deg) radio source (Simard-Normandin et al. 1981). Fractional
polarization in the core is about 0.8 per cent with the EVPA parallel
to the jet axis. The inner jet region (J2) is polarized at about 9 per
cent with the EVPA transverse to the jet axis. Further down the jet we
detect polarized emission (J1) with fractional polarization at about 20
per cent and EVPA parallel to the jet axis.

2. 2004ApJ...613..752G
Re:87GB 234437.2+512530
2344+514. This is one of the most puzzling sources in the sample. VLA
images show two bright components within 200" (180 kpc) from the
position of the optical and radio core. Furthermore, extended
low-brightness emission is present between the core and the eastern
feature. The A-array observation resolves the faint emission, revealing
a core-halo morphology, while the eastern feature appears extended in
the direction of the core. Since this extension is also visible in the
C-array image (as well as in the B-array map of Rector et al. 2003), it
cannot be ascribed to bandwidth smearing. This elongation and the
diffuse radio bridge connecting it to the core indicates that the
component is related to the source. On the contrary, the northwest
component does not show any radio structure suggesting a
connection. Finally, the VLBA image shows a jet oriented at 142deg (see
also Rector et al. 2003), confirming the complexity of this source
({DELTA}P.A. ~ 45deg to the VLA main axis). Note also that Catanese
et al. (1998) report a TeV detection from this source and that Chandra
observations reveal diffuse X-ray emission in its environment (Donato et
al. 2003).

3. 2003AJ....125.1060R
Re:1ES 2344+514
The VLBA map (Fig. 19) shows a jet extending to the southeast (P.A. =
+145); it appears to be well collimated for about 10 pc before bending
25^degrees^ to the south and broadening into a cone with a ~35^degrees^
opening angle.
A deep VLA map (Fig. 20) detects emission extending to the east
(P.A. = +105^degrees^) in a 50^degrees^ cone. The {DELTA}P.A. for this
source is at least 40^degrees^.

4. 2003A&A...407..503D
Re:1ES 2344+514
1ES 2344+514: Seven X-ray sources are found in this Chandra field. The
weak X-ray source D coincides with a bright star (GSC 03650-00158).


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