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We present the data and initial results from the first pilot survey of the Evolutionary Map of the Universe (EMU), observed at 944 MHz with the Australian Square Kilometre Array Pathfinder (ASKAP) telescope. The survey covers
of an area covered by the Dark Energy Survey, reaching a depth of 25–30
rms at a spatial resolution of
11–18 arcsec, resulting in a catalogue of
220 000 sources, of which
180 000 are single-component sources. Here we present the catalogue of single-component sources, together with (where available) optical and infrared cross-identifications, classifications, and redshifts. This survey explores a new region of parameter space compared to previous surveys. Specifically, the EMU Pilot Survey has a high density of sources, and also a high sensitivity to low surface brightness emission. These properties result in the detection of types of sources that were rarely seen in or absent from previous surveys. We present some of these new results here.
The Far-Infrared Radio Correlation (FRC) is the tightest and most universal correlation known among global parameters of galaxies. Here we present the results of our investigation of the 70 μm FRC of starforming galaxies in the Extended Chandra Deep Field South (ECDFS) out to z > 2. In order to quantify the evolution of the FRC we used both survival analysis and stacking techniques, which gave similar results. We also calculated the FRC using total infrared luminosity and rest-frame radio luminosity, qTIR, and find that qTIR is constant (within 0.22) over the redshift range 0 - 2. We see no evidence for evolution in the FRC at 70 μm, which is surprising given the many factors that are expected to change this ratio at high redshifts.
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