Nav: Home

Elsevier announces the launch of the Journal of High Energy Astrophysics

October 10, 2013

Amsterdam, October 10, 2013 - Elsevier, a world-leading provider of scientific, technical and medical information products and services, today announced the launch of the Journal of High Energy Astrophysics (JHEAp), the first astrophysical journal that revolves around the study of high energy objects and events.

The Journal of High Energy Astrophysics targets research on energetic phenomena in the universe. Examples of these phenomena include black holes at all scales, neutron stars, pulsars and their nebula, binaries, novae and supernovae, their remnants, active galaxies, and clusters. Launched under favorable conditions, the journal is an attractive addition to the traditional journal landscape in the field. It will offer various gold open access options, embraces the delayed access model, and does not have page charges.

In the belief that boundaries in astronomy are naturally fading, JHEAp aims to publish the most impactful and scientifically rigorous papers, particularly those crossing specialization fields and attracting the interest of astronomers working in any wavelength, ranging from radio waves to gamma-rays. Therefore the journal accepts observational papers on energetic systems across the whole electromagnetic spectrum, papers on other messengers such as cosmic rays, neutrinos and gravitational waves, as well as theoretical papers.

Diego F. Torres, ICREA Professor of Astrophysics at the Institute of Space Sciences in Barcelona, will lead the journal as Editor-in-Chief offering a dedicated platform for this vastly growing field of research. A dedicated group of recognized expert theorists and observers will join him as Associate Editors.

"High energy astrophysics has experienced an explosive development the last few years. Forthcoming experiments from radio to gamma-rays will continue to appeal to new theoretical efforts," said Professor Torres. "They will likely bring as many answers to current questions as new problems and research directions. JHEAp would like to collaborate with the community offering a dedicated setting for publishing on this widely expanding area of science."

"With the launch of this journal we aim to offer a novel alternative to the growing scientific field of high energy astrophysics," added Charon Duermeijer, Publishing Director Physics at Elsevier. "We feel that the Journal of High Energy Astrophysics could play an important role in disseminating this research on a global scale and serving the communities involved better."

All articles published in the journal during the first year will be available for free online at ScienceDirect.
-end-
For more information or to submit an article, go to:JHEAp">http://www.elsevier.com/locate/JHEAp

About Elsevier

Elsevier is a world-leading provider of scientific, technical and medical information products and services. The company works in partnership with the global science and health communities to publish more than 2,000 journals, including The Lancet and Cell, and close to 20,000 book titles, including major reference works from Mosby and Saunders. Elsevier's online solutions include ScienceDirect, Scopus, SciVal, Reaxys, ClinicalKey and Mosby's Suite, which enhance the productivity of science and health professionals, helping research and health care institutions deliver better outcomes more cost-effectively.

A global business headquartered in Amsterdam, Elsevier employs 7,000 people worldwide. The company is part of Reed Elsevier Group PLC, a world leading provider of professional information solutions. The group employs more than 30,000 people, including more than 15,000 in North America. Reed Elsevier Group PLC is owned equally by two parent companies, Reed Elsevier PLC and Reed Elsevier NV. Their shares are traded on the London, Amsterdam and New York Stock Exchanges using the following ticker symbols: London: REL; Amsterdam: REN; New York: RUK and ENL.

Media contact

Evalyne Wanjiru
Elsevier
+31 20 485 2098
e.wanjiru@elsevier.com

Elsevier

Related Astrophysics Articles:

Radio astronomers peer deep into the stellar nursery of the Orion Nebula
Astronomers have released an image of a 50-light-year-long filament of star-forming gas, 1200 light-years away, in the stellar nursery of the Orion Nebula.
Geology and biology agree on Pangaea supercontinent breakup dates
Scientists at The Australian National University have found that independent estimates from geology and biology agree on the timing of the breakup of the Pangaea supercontinent into today's continents.
Top high-energy prize awarded to LSU physicist and LIGO scientist Gabriela González
The 2017 Rossi Prize has been awarded to Gabriela González and the LIGO Scientific Collaboration for the first direct detections of gravitational waves, for the discovery of merging black hole binaries and for beginning the new era of gravitational-wave astronomy.
Lars Bildsten wins 2017 Dannie Heineman Prize for Astrophysics
The American Institute of Physics and the American Astronomical Society announced today, on behalf of the Heineman Foundation for Research, Educational, Charitable, and Scientific Purposes, that California astrophysicist Lars Bildsten is the winner of the 2017 Heineman Prize for Astrophysics, a distinguished honor awarded annually to recognize significant contributions to the field.
Finding inspiration in the stars
Lars Bildsten, director of the Kavli Institute for Theoretical Physics, wins the 2017 Dannie Heineman Prize for Astrophysics.
ANU helps find supercluster of galaxies near Milky Way
The Australian National University is part of an international team of astronomers that found one of the Universe's biggest superclusters of galaxies near the Milky Way.
Newly formed stars shoot out powerful whirlwinds
Researchers from the Niels Bohr Institute have used the ALMA telescopes to observe the early stages in the formation of a new solar system.
Vanderbilt physicists Keivan Stassun and Kalman Varga elected APS Fellows
Two Vanderbilt physicists, Keivan Stassun and Kalman Varga, have been elected fellows of the American Physical Society.
Breaking up: a convoluted drama at nuclear scale, too
Regardless of the scenario, breaking up is dramatic. Take the case of carbon splitting into three nuclei of helium.
Chaos in cosmos: Stars with three planet-forming discs of gas
A star with a ring of planets orbiting around it - that is the picture we know from our own solar system and from many of the thousands of exoplanets observed in recent years.

Related Astrophysics Reading:

Astrophysics for People in a Hurry
by W. W. Norton & Company

An Introduction to Modern Astrophysics
by Bradley W. Carroll (Author), Dale A. Ostlie (Author)

Calculating the Cosmos: How Mathematics Unveils the Universe
by Ian Stewart (Author)

Welcome to the Universe: An Astrophysical Tour
by Neil deGrasse Tyson (Author), Michael A. Strauss (Author), J. Richard Gott (Author)

The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory
by Brian Greene (Author)

Introduction to Astrophysics: The Stars (Dover Books on Physics)
by Jean Dufay (Author), Owen Gingerich (Translator)

Cosmos
by Carl Sagan (Author), Ann Druyan (Introduction), Neil deGrasse Tyson (Introduction)

Astrophysics for Babies (Baby University)
by Chris Ferrie (Author), Julia Kregenow (Author)

Astrophysics: A Very Short Introduction (Very Short Introductions)
by James Binney (Author)

Principles of Astrophysics: Using Gravity and Stellar Physics to Explore the Cosmos (Undergraduate Lecture Notes in Physics)
by Charles Keeton (Author)

Best Science Podcasts 2018

We have hand picked the best science podcasts for 2018. Sit back and enjoy new science podcasts updated daily from your favorite science news services and scientists.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

The Story Behind The Numbers
Is life today better than ever before? Does the data bear that out? This hour, TED speakers explore the stories we tell with numbers — and whether those stories portray the full picture. Guests include psychologist Steven Pinker, economists Tyler Cowen and Michael Green, journalist Hanna Rosin, and environmental activist Paul Gilding.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#486 Volcanoes
This week we're talking volcanoes. Because there are few things that fascinate us more than the amazing, unstoppable power of an erupting volcano. First, Jessica Johnson takes us through the latest activity from the Kilauea volcano in Hawaii to help us understand what's happening with this headline-grabbing volcano. And Janine Krippner joins us to highlight some of the lesser-known volcanoes that can be found in the USA, the different kinds of eruptions we might one day see at them, and how damaging they have the potential to be. Related links: Kilauea status report at USGS A beginner's guide to Hawaii's otherworldly...