1. A dusty, normal galaxy in the epoch of reionization.

    Nature 519(7543):327 (2015) PMID 25731171

    Candidates for the modest galaxies that formed most of the stars in the early Universe, at redshifts z > 7, have been found in large numbers with extremely deep restframe-ultraviolet imaging. But it has proved difficult for existing spectrographs to characterize them using their ultraviolet ligh...
  2. Denmark: Women's grants lost in inequality ocean.

    Nature 519(7542):158 (2015) PMID 25762273

  3. Denmark: Women's grants lost in inequality ocean.

    Nature 519(7542):158 (2015) PMID 25762273

  4. A dust-parallax distance of 19 megaparsecs to the supermassive black hole in NGC 4151.

    Nature 515(7528):528 (2014) PMID 25428499

    The active galaxy NGC 4151 has a crucial role as one of only two active galactic nuclei for which black hole mass measurements based on emission line reverberation mapping can be calibrated against other dynamical techniques. Unfortunately, effective calibration requires accurate knowledge of th...
  5. A dust-parallax distance of 19 megaparsecs to the supermassive black hole in NGC 4151.

    Nature 515(7528):528 (2014) PMID 25428499

    The active galaxy NGC 4151 has a crucial role as one of only two active galactic nuclei for which black hole mass measurements based on emission line reverberation mapping can be calibrated against other dynamical techniques. Unfortunately, effective calibration requires accurate knowledge of th...
  6. A dust-parallax distance of 19 megaparsecs to the supermassive black hole in NGC 4151.

    Nature 515(7528):528 (2014) PMID 25428499

    The active galaxy NGC 4151 has a crucial role as one of only two active galactic nuclei for which black hole mass measurements based on emission line reverberation mapping can be calibrated against other dynamical techniques. Unfortunately, effective calibration requires accurate knowledge of th...
  7. Rapid formation of large dust grains in the luminous supernova 2010jl.

    Nature 511(7509):326 (2014) PMID 25030169

    The origin of dust in galaxies is still a mystery. The majority of the refractory elements are produced in supernova explosions, but it is unclear how and where dust grains condense and grow, and how they avoid destruction in the harsh environments of star-forming galaxies. The recent detection ...
  8. Rapid formation of large dust grains in the luminous supernova 2010jl.

    Nature 511(7509):326 (2014) PMID 25030169

    The origin of dust in galaxies is still a mystery. The majority of the refractory elements are produced in supernova explosions, but it is unclear how and where dust grains condense and grow, and how they avoid destruction in the harsh environments of star-forming galaxies. The recent detection ...
  9. No supernovae associated with two long-duration gamma-ray bursts.

    Nature 444(7122):1047 (2006) PMID 17183316

    It is now accepted that long-duration gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) are produced during the collapse of a massive star. The standard 'collapsar' model predicts that a broad-lined and luminous type Ic core-collapse supernova accompanies every long-duration GRB. This association has been confirmed in ob...
  10. No supernovae associated with two long-duration gamma-ray bursts.

    Nature 444(7122):1047 (2006) PMID 17183316

    It is now accepted that long-duration gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) are produced during the collapse of a massive star. The standard 'collapsar' model predicts that a broad-lined and luminous type Ic core-collapse supernova accompanies every long-duration GRB. This association has been confirmed in ob...
  11. The optical afterglow of the short gamma-ray burst GRB 050709.

    Nature 437(7060):859 (2005) PMID 16208365

    It has long been known that there are two classes of gamma-ray bursts (GRBs), mainly distinguished by their durations. The breakthrough in our understanding of long-duration GRBs (those lasting more than approximately 2 s), which ultimately linked them with energetic type Ic supernovae, came fro...
  12. The optical afterglow of the short gamma-ray burst GRB 050709.

    Nature 437(7060):859 (2005) PMID 16208365

    It has long been known that there are two classes of gamma-ray bursts (GRBs), mainly distinguished by their durations. The breakthrough in our understanding of long-duration GRBs (those lasting more than approximately 2 s), which ultimately linked them with energetic type Ic supernovae, came fro...
  13. Mysterious disappearance of female investigators.

    Nature 436(7048):174 (2005) PMID 16015305

  14. Mysterious disappearance of female investigators.

    Nature 436(7048):174 (2005) PMID 16015305

  15. Small-scale variations in the radiating surface of theGRB 011211jet

    New Astronomy 9(6):435 (2004)

    We report the discovery of the afterglow of the X-ray rich, long-duration γ-ray burst GRB 011211 and present evidence for oscillatory behaviour in its early optical light curve. The time-scale of the fluctuations, ∼1 h, is much smaller than the time of the observations, ∼12 h from th...
  16. Small-scale variations in the radiating surface of theGRB 011211jet

    New Astronomy 9(6):435 (2004)

    We report the discovery of the afterglow of the X-ray rich, long-duration γ-ray burst GRB 011211 and present evidence for oscillatory behaviour in its early optical light curve. The time-scale of the fluctuations, ∼1 h, is much smaller than the time of the observations, ∼12 h from th...
  17. A very energetic supernova associated with the gamma-ray burst of 29 March 2003.

    Nature 423(6942):847 (2003) PMID 12815425

    Over the past five years evidence has mounted that long-duration (>2 s) gamma-ray bursts (GRBs)-the most luminous of all astronomical explosions-signal the collapse of massive stars in our Universe. This evidence was originally based on the probable association of one unusual GRB with a supernov...
  18. A very energetic supernova associated with the gamma-ray burst of 29 March 2003.

    Nature 423(6942):847 (2003) PMID 12815425

    Over the past five years evidence has mounted that long-duration (>2 s) gamma-ray bursts (GRBs)-the most luminous of all astronomical explosions-signal the collapse of massive stars in our Universe. This evidence was originally based on the probable association of one unusual GRB with a supernov...