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Wrong Suvi Gezari?

Suvi Gezari

Associate Research Scientist

Johns Hopkins University

HQ Phone:  (410) 955-5000

Direct Phone: (410) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Johns Hopkins University

615 N. Wolfe St. Suite W7010

Baltimore, Maryland,21205

United States

Company Description

Johns Hopkins Medicine (JHM), headquartered in Baltimore, Maryland, is one of the leading health care systems in the United States. Johns Hopkins Medicine unites physicians and scientists of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine with the organization...more

Web References(31 Total References)


05-2012 Press Releases | Queen's University Belfast

www.qub.ac.uk [cached]

Using a slew of ground and space-based telescopes, a team of astronomers led by Suvi Gezari of The Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, has identified the victim in this case as a star rich in helium gas.
Suvi Gezari, team leader from John Hopkins University in Baltimore, alerted us to something unusual caught by the NASA spacecraft called GALEX, and as our computers sifted through terabytes of Pan-STARRS data, we found the tell-tale signature of the event. Team leader, Suvi Gezari from The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. said: "This is the first time where we have so many pieces of evidence, and now we can put them all together to weigh the perpetrator (the black hole) and determine the identity of the unlucky star that fell victim to it.


Supermassive black hole destroys wandering star | BBC Sky at Night Magazine

www.skyatnightmagazine.com [cached]

This colossal event was recorded by the Pan-STARRS team, an international group of astronomers led by Suvi Gezari of The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore.


Science Friday: Titanoboa vs T-Rex | Rare Photo: Black Hole Devouring a Star | CSI Neolithic: Ötzi's Autopsy | Sacramento for Democracy

sacramentofordemocracy.org [cached]

Chornock and his colleagues, led by Suvi Gezari of Johns Hopkins University, reported their discovery of a feeding supermassive black hole in the May 3 issue of the journal Nature.


Baltimore Fishbowl biology Archives - Baltimore Fishbowl

www.baltimorefishbowl.com [cached]

"It's a very messy process," says Johns Hopkins astronomer Suvi Gezari.
This sort of predatory behavior is quite rare, occurring about once every 10,000 years per galaxy, so the evidence gathered by the Hopkins team is truly unprecedented. Because, of course, nothing emerges from beyond the event horizon of a black hole - not even light - it's impossible to actually see what takes place inside. But Gezari and her colleagues tracked the black hole's outburst, or the radiation flares at the edge of event horizon, they were able to figure out what was going on.


Astronomers see supermassive black hole devour a star | Eclipse holidays | Astronomy holidays with Astronomy Tours

astronomytours.co.uk [cached]

"Because there is very little hydrogen and mostly helium in the gas, we detect from the carnage that the slaughtered star had to have seen the helium-rich core of a stripped star," commented Suvi Gezari of the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore.


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