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Reobservations Report No. 4: Results in Real Time

Amir Alexander • March 17, 2003

[email protected] scientists will have to wait for several weeks for the full analysis of the data collected during the reobservations. But even while the observations are going on at Arecibo, they will already have a good idea if they have found something significant.

Reobservations Report No. 3: Selecting the Finalist Candidates

Amir Alexander • March 14, 2003

For three successive days [email protected] will have use of the giant Arecibo radio telescope to revisit the most promising candidate signals detected since the project was launched in 1999. [email protected] Chief Scientist Dan Werthimer and his team put together a list of the "best" 200 locations in the sky where promising candidates have previously been detected.

Reobservations Report No. 2: Reobserving, Recording, and Reprocessing

Amir Alexander • March 12, 2003

For the first time during the reobservations, Werthimer and his crew will have use of another recorder. This is Arecibo's "radar" recorder, built for those occasions when the giant dish is used as a radar, bouncing electromagnetic signals off planets, moons, and asteroids.

Reobservations Report No. 1: Shifting Gears at Arecibo

Amir Alexander • March 10, 2003

In the next few days, [email protected] Chief Scientist Dan Werthimer, along with team members Eric Korpela and Paul Demorest, will head down to Arecibo in Puerto Rico. There, at the site of the largest radio telescope in the world, they will begin a new chapter in the short history of the project: the reobservation of [email protected]'s most promising candidate signals.

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