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Beaming

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Beaming LHC ~7 TeV protons = 7000

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1 TeV TeV blazars

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10 20 eV = 10 8 TeV = m p c 2 = tennis ball at 100 km/s Cosmic rays

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A few milligrams per decade?

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Radio-loud AGNs Gamma Ray Bursts ~ 0.1 M o yr -1 ~20 ~ M o in a few sec ~300

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Lorentz transformations: v along x x’ = (x – vt) y’ = y z’ = z t’ = (t – v x/c 2 ) for t = 0 x = x’/ Contraction for x’ = 0 t = t’ time dilation Text book special relativity x = (x’ + vt’) y = y’ z = z’ t = (t’ + v x’/c 2 ) To remember: mesons created at a height of ~15 km can reach the earth, even if their lifetime is a few microsec ct’ life =hundreds of meters.

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v=0 =1 v=0.866c =2 v Can we see contracted spheres? Einstein: Yes!

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James Terrel 1959 Roger Penrose 1959 v=0 =1 v NO! v=0.866c =2 Rotation, not contraction!

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Relativity with photons From rulers and clocks to photographs and frequencies Or: from elementary particles to extended objects

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The moving square =0 =0.5 Your camera, very far away

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The moving square t=l’/c vt= l’ l’/ l tot = l’ ( +1/ ) max:2 1/2 l’ (diag) min: l’ (for =0)

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l’ l’cos = l’ cos = cos sin

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)

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Time CD = c t e – c t e cos t A = t e (1- cos ) t A = t e ’ (1- cos ) t e = emission time in lab frame t e ’ = emission time in comov. frame t e = t e ’

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Relativistic Doppler factor t A = t e ’ (1- cos ) t A = t e ’ (1- cos ) = ’ / (1- cos ) = ’ / (1- cos ) = =1 (1- cos ) (1- cos ) Standard relativity Doppler effect You change frame You remain in lab frame

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Relativistic Doppler factor = = = =1 (1- cos ) (1- cos ) 2 for =0 o for =1/ for = At small angles, Doppler wins over Spec. Relat.

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2 5 l i g h t y e a r s i n 3 y e a r s … t h e v e l o c i t y i s 8. 3 c

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Nucleo v=0.99c

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Core

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app = sin 1- cos = v app = v t e sin t e (1- cos ) s app tAtAtAtA =0 o app =0 cos = ; sin =1/ app = =90 o app = There is no Correct?

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app ~ 30

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Aberration of light

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Gravity bends space

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Aberration of light sin = sin ’/ d = d ’/ 2

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sin = sin ’/ Aberration of light K’ d = d ’/ 2 K v

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Observed vs intrinsic Intensity 3 I’( ’) I( ) I’( ’) ’ ’ = =invariant I( ) = cm 2 s Hz sterad =erg= dA dt d d E

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Observed vs intrinsic Intensity 3 I’( ’) I( ) I’( ’) ’ ’ = =invariant I( ) = cm 2 s Hz sterad =erg= dA dt d d E

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Observed vs intrinsic Intensity 3 I’( ’) I( ) I’( ’) ’ ’ = =invariant I( ) = cm 2 s Hz sterad =erg= dA’ d ’/ 2 E’ 3 I’( ’) = I 4 I’ = F 4 F’ =

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v=0 L=100 W

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v= c =10 L=16MW L=10mW L=0.6mW

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v= c =10 blazars radiogalaxies …….?

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v= c =10 blazars radiogalaxies blazars!

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jet counterjet (invisible) v v

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A question Some blob is moving at >>1, above a black hole of mass M. It is optically thin. It moves within a region full of radiation produced by the accretion disk. What is the Eddington luminosity?

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U rad U’ rad ~ 2 U rad Little help….

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Radiation processes

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Line emission and radiative transitions in atoms and molecules Breemstrahlung/Blackbody Curvature radiation Cherenkov Annihilation Unruh radiation Hawking radiation Synchrotron Inverse Compton

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V=0 V=0 E

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() V ( =2 ) Charge at time 9.00 Contracted sphere… E-field lines at time 9.00 point to… where the charge is at 9.00 E Breaking news: what happens with the gravitational field?

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dP = e 2 a 2 sin 2 d 4 c 3 V Stop at 8:00

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Synchrotron

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Synchrotron Ingredients: Magnetic field and relativistic charges Responsible: Lorentz force Curiously, the Lorentz force doesn’t work. FL =FL =FL =FL =ddt ( mv) =ec v x B

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Total losses P e = P’ e Please, P e is not P received !! P=E/t and E and t Lorentz transform in the same way

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Total losses a’ = 3 a a’ = 2 a P e = P’ e = 2e 2 3c 3 ( 2 a 2 + a 2 ) 4444 2e 2 = 3c 3 a’ 2 = 2e 2 3c 3 (a’ 2 + a’ 2 ) P e = P’ e Big? NO! a is small Why?

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FL =FL =FL =FL =ddt ( mv) =ec v x B a || = 0 a = e v B sin mc P S ( ) = 2e 4 3m 2 c 3 B 2 2 2 sin 2 P S ( ) = 2 T cU B 2 2 sin 2 r 0 =e 2 /m e c 2 T = 8 r 0 /3 2 = = 4 T cU B 2 2 3 If pitch angles are isotropic =pitch angle ~constant, at least for one gyroradius

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FL =FL =FL =FL =ddt ( mv) =ec v x B a || = 0 a = e v B sin mc P S ( ) = 2e 4 3m 2 c 3 B 2 2 2 sin 2 P S ( ) = 2 T cU B 2 2 sin 2 r 0 =e 2 /m e c 2 T = 8 r 0 /3 2 = = 4 T cU B 2 2 3 If pitch angles are isotropic

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Log E Log P S v 2 ~ E ~ E 2 Why 2 ?? P S ( ) = 2 T U B 2 2 sin 2 What happens when 0 ? Sure, but what happens to the received power if you are in the beam of the particles?

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mc 2 sin eB rLrLrLrL = v2v2v2v2a = e B mc = B = 1/T T = 2 r L /v = 1/T T = 2 r L /v Synchrotron Spectrum Characteristic frequency This is not the characteristic frequency e v B sin mc a =

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v<

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t A = ?

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S = S = 1 tAtAtAtA = 2222eB 2 mc Compare with B. S = B 3

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The real stuff x= x 1/3

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The real stuff x=

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) d = 1 4444 N( ) P S d

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 K -p B 2 2 d d Emission is peaked! Emission is peaked! S= 2222eB 2 mc dddd d

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 K B 2 (2-p)/2 -1/2 B 1/2 B (2-p)/2

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 K B (1+p)/2 (1-p)/2

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 K B +1 - ====p-12 power law

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( ) ~ 1 4444 K B +1 - So, what? 4 Vol ( ) ~ s 2 R K B +1 - F( ) ~ 4d24d24d24d2 Log Log F ) K B +1 If you know s and R Two unknowns, one equation… we need another one

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Synchrotron self-absorption If you can emit you can also absorbIf you can emit you can also absorb Synchrotron is no exceptionSynchrotron is no exception With Maxwellians it would be easy (Kirchhoff law) to get the absorption coefficientWith Maxwellians it would be easy (Kirchhoff law) to get the absorption coefficient But with power laws?But with power laws? Help: electrons able to emit are also the ones that can absorbHelp: electrons able to emit are also the ones that can absorb

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A useful trick -p Many Maxwellians with kT= mc 2 I( ) = 2 kT 2 /c 2 = 2 mc 2 2 /c 2 Log Log N( = 2222eB 2 mc B) 1/2 ~ ( B) 1/2 5/2 5/2 B 1/2 ~ There is no K !

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From data to physical parameters get B insert B and get K t belongs to thick and thin part. Then in principle one observation is enough

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Inverse Compton

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Scattering is one the basic interactions between matter and radiation.Scattering is one the basic interactions between matter and radiation. At low photon frequencies it is a classical process (i.e. e.m. waves)At low photon frequencies it is a classical process (i.e. e.m. waves) At low frequencies the cross section is called the Thomson cross section, and it is a peanut.At low frequencies the cross section is called the Thomson cross section, and it is a peanut. At high energies the electron recoils, and the cross section is the Klein-Nishina one.At high energies the electron recoils, and the cross section is the Klein-Nishina one.

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= scattering angle 0 1 Thomson scattering hv 0 << m e c 2 hv 0 << m e c 2 tennis ball against a wall tennis ball against a wall The wall doesn’t move The wall doesn’t move The ball bounces back with the same speed (if it is elastic) The ball bounces back with the same speed (if it is elastic) 1 = 0 1 = 0

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Thomson cross section dTdTdTdT dddd = r0r0r0r022 (1+cos 2 ) TTTT = r0r0r0r 888 = r0r0r0r0 mec2mec2mec2mec2 e2e2e2e2 a peanut Electromagnetic mass of the electron: See Vol. 2, chapter 28.3 of The Feynman Lectures on Physics

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Why a peanut?

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E B

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d dd ddP e2a2e2a2e2a2e2a2 4 c 3 sin 2 = Remember:

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E B

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dTdTdTdT dddd = r0r0r0r022 (1+cos 2 ) % Pol no Pol

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Direct Compton x1 =x1 =x1 =x1 = x0x0x0x0 1+x 0 (1-cos ) x = h mec2mec2mec2mec2 x0x0x0x0 x1x1x1x1 Klein-Nishina cross section

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~ E -1 Klein-Nishina cross section

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Inverse Compton: typical frequencies Thomson regime Rest frame K’ x’ 1 =x’ x x’ x1x1x1x1 Lab frame K

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Min and max frequencies = 180 o 1 =0 o x 1 =4 2 x = 0 o 1 =180 o x 1 =x/4 2

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Total loss rate vt TTTT Everything in the lab frame n( ) = density of seed photons of energy =h n( ) = density of seed photons of energy =h v rel = “relative velocity” between photon and electron v rel = c-vcos c(1- cos )

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Total loss rate vt TTTT There are many 1, because there are many 1.. We must average the term 1- cos 1, getting

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Total loss rate There are many 1, because there are many 1.. We must average the term 1- cos 1, getting Then U rad {

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Total loss rate If seed are isotropic, average over and take out the power of the incoming radiation, to get the net electron losses: U rad { = = 4 T cU rad 2 2 3 = = 4 T cU B 2 2 3 Compare with synchrotron losses:

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If the seeds are not isotropic….

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Inverse Compton spectrum The typical frequency is: Going to the rest frame of the e- we see 0 There the scattered radiation is isotropized Going back to lab we add another -factor.

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The real stuff downupscattering

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downupscattering 75%

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) d = 1 4444 N( ) P C d

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 K -p U rad 2 d d Emission is peaked! Emission is peaked! dddd d4 = 2 0 3

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 KU rad (2-p)/2 -1/2

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Emission from many particles N( ) = K -p The queen of relativistic distributions Log N( ) Log Log Log ) ( ) ~ 1 4444 KU rad - ====p-12 power law

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Synchrotron Self Compton: SSC Due to synchro, then proportional to: c B +1 - c ( ) ~ 2 c B +1 c - 2 c B +1 c - Electrons work twice

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End ?

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World records Frequency?? 1/t Planck ~ Hz, but… Power?? M Planck c 2 /t Planck ~ 3.6x10 59 erg/s

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End

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The moving bar

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=0=0=0=0

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