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HH s at NIR Observations Diagnosis. OMC 1 Outflow   t = 500 yr). Orión Nebula.  NKL.  Trapezium. (L = 10 5 L o t << 10 5 yr). (L = 10 5 L o t < 10 5 yr ).  OMC1-S. (L = 10 4 L o , t < 10 5 yr). Infrared. “ continuum. “line”. H 2. 1-0 S(1).

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slide1

HHsat NIR

Observations

Diagnosis

slide2

OMC 1

Outflow



t = 500 yr)

Orión Nebula

NKL

Trapezium

(L = 105 Lo

t << 105 yr)

(L = 105 Lo

t < 105 yr)

OMC1-S

(L = 104 Lo ,

t < 105 yr)

Infrared

“continuum

“line”

slide3

H2

1-0 S(1)

slide4

Gautier et al. (1976), ApJL, 209 L129:

The spectrum of the infrared nebula Beckling-Neugebauer (BN) of Orión:

From the analysis of H2 molecular gas at T~2000K

slide5

Nadeau&Geballe (1979), ApJL, 230 L169

Lines of H2 2.12mm show FWHM 20-60 kms-1 vg~40 kms-1 (and up to 100 kms-1)----->PROBLEM: Models found that shocks with v>25kms-1 disociate the H2 molecule (Kwan 1977 ApJ, 216, 713)

slide6

Schwartz et al. (1987), ApJ, 322,403

The first observations (low-resolution spectroscopy) showed that the low-excitation HHs had strong H2 emission

The strongest H2 emission line is at 2.12mm

Usually, the intesities of the Ha and H2 at2.12mm emission lines have similar strengths.

slide7

HHs in NIR

Emission lines of H2 cooling of the shock in HHs  H2 emission clues on the physic in the low-velocity regime; “complementary” information from the one obtained from atomic line emission at optical wavelengths.

Because its characteristic cooling time is shorter  H2 emission lines trace the regions where the jet/ambient interaction is more recent than the regions traced by optical lines ( younger jets).

Also, we can trace the jet closer to the exciting source (as in Ha)

HH emission lines at NIR:

[FeII] (~1.64 mm) (H)

H2 (~2.12 mm) (K)

slide8

Comparing optical/nir emission:

I

In few cases, the NIR “nebulosities” are the counterparts of HH wellkown jets. However the optical and nir emissions are not fully coincident (there is someshift).

II

Other NIR jets have not optical counterpart:

The optical counterpart of a NIR jet is detected far from the source

than the NIR jet.

Optical and NIR emissions are tracing different physical conditions

In general, is not possible to predict the NIR emission from the optical one.

slide13

HH 212

Tedds et al.

RmxAA 13,103 (2002)

slide14

HH 212

NH3

Wiseman, J.

ApJ, 550, L87 (2001)

slide15

Narrow-band NIR images: [FeII] (1.644) y H2 (2.122)

In general:

*There is a complex relationship between the spatial

distribution of both emissions.

*At the bow-shocks:

+ [FeII] : brighter at the apex : (vs)n

has its maximum

+H2: brighter at the winds (vs)n lower.

slide16

Davis et al. 2000

MNRAS, 318, 747

Red: H2

green: [FeII]

slide19

Excitation mechanisms for H2 levels:

  • Fluorescence: pumping UV photons
  • Collisional excitation by shocks
  • Fluorescence: not clear evidence in HHs.
  • Collisional excitation: From intermediate-resolution HHs spectra  the obtained population distribution is consistent with a gas
  • T~ 2000-3000 K
slide22

H2

1-0 S(1)

slide25

HH46-47 jet at 2.12 mm

Source: Class I, in a phase of high accretion; binary system

d~450pc; located at the border of a Bok globule.

Atomic and molecular flows associated.

slide26

Continuum-subtracted spectra

The presence of Brg emission near the source is signature of high excitation

conditions in the region.

slide29

Position-Velocity diagrams

(Velocity, in LSR and corrected

For a parental cloud velocity

+20 km/s)

slide30

Radial velocitues computed by a Gaussian-fit to the line profile of each knot

Blue and redshifted values, decreasing as the distance to the source increases

Two velocity components in some knots.

slide32

Temperature

Using the H2 detected transitions  excitation diagrams:

If collisional de-excitation is assumed to dominate, H2 population levelswill be in LTE Boltzmann distribution:

Ni/Nj = gi/gj exp [-(Ei – Ej)/kTex] N: column density ~ F line

Plot ln[N(n,J)/gn,J] vs E(n,J) linear fit slope ~ T-1

gn,J : statistical weight of a given (gn,J) ro-vibrational level

E(n,J): Excitation energy

slide35

T=2200K

T=

T=1900K

The measured intensity, I(v,J) , of a given H2 line is used to calculate the column density, N(v,J), of the upper excitation level of the transition. For optically thin emission,

I(v,J)=(h/4p) nA(v,J)N(v,J)

Plot of ln(N(v,J) vs excitation energy E(v,J):

Continuum: fit for T = 2200 K

Dashed: Fit using the four lowest levels, T = 1900K

slide36

Temperature in a bow-shock (of HH99B)

Giannini et al., 2008, A&A,481,123

slide38

[FeII] NIR emission

[FeII] shows a rich line spectrum

in the J-K wavelength range

(1.1-2.5 mm), very useful for the

analysis of the ionized component in

shocks produced in regions with high

optical extinction.

slide40

*[FeII] as a tracer of ne :

nc [Fe] >> nc [SII], [OII] 

Use to derive ne in regions of ne > 104 cm-3 and/or with higher extinction.

*As a tracer of T:

Lines in the range 1.1-2.5 mm arise from a level with four sublevels ~

DE line ratios are weakly dependent on T 

a good choice is to combine lines from another range ex: 8671 A + 1.64 mm

  • *To derive the reddening:
  • Lines in J and H windows, arising from the same sublevel:
  • The line ratio is sensitive to the reddening
  • (ex. 1.257 mm y 1.644 mm) Av
  • F 1.257/F 1.644 = 1.36x10-(EJ-H/2.5)
  • Av = 10xEJ-H
slide41

Ex: A combined optical/infrared spectral diagnostic

of HH 1

(see Nisini et al. ,2005, A&A ,441, 159 for details).

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