Planetary Nebulae Embryo after a Common Envelope Event
AbstractIn the centers of some planetary nebulae are found close binary stars. The formation of those planetary nebulae was likely through a common envelope event, which transformed an initially-wide progenitor binary into the currently observed close binary, while stripping the outer layers away. A common envelope event proceeds through several qualitatively different stages, each of which ejects matter at its own characteristic speed, and with a different degree of symmetry. Here, we present how typical post-common envelope ejecta looks kinematically a few years after the start of a common envelope event. We also show some asymmetric features we have detected in our simulations (jet-like structures, lobes, and hemispheres). View Full-Text
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Ivanova, N.; Nandez, J.L.A. Planetary Nebulae Embryo after a Common Envelope Event. Galaxies 2018, 6, 75.
Ivanova N, Nandez JLA. Planetary Nebulae Embryo after a Common Envelope Event. Galaxies. 2018; 6(3):75.Chicago/Turabian Style
Ivanova, Natalia; Nandez, Jose L.A. 2018. "Planetary Nebulae Embryo after a Common Envelope Event." Galaxies 6, no. 3: 75.
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