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References in periodicals archive ?
Crepp also works on creating improved instruments for such research, including one in process for the Large Binocular Telescope (LBT) in Arizona.
To date, the Steward Observatory Mirror Lab has cast four 8.4-meter blanks: two for the Large Binocular Telescope in Arizona, the first of seven for the Giant Magellan Telescope in Chile, and one for the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope, also in Chile.
Keck Observatory on Mauna Kea, Hawaii, the Gemini telescopes on Mauna Kea and in Chile, the Automated Planet Finder of the University of California Observatories and the Large Binocular Telescope operated by the University of Arizona.
Washington, April 23 (ANI): A new instrument for the world's largest optical telescope, the Large Binocular Telescope on Mount Graham, in south-eastern Arizona, allows astronomers to watch stars being born.
for the Large Binocular Telescope (LBT) on Mount Graham, Arizona.
The observation was made possible through the use of high-powered telescopes -- such as the Large Binocular Telescope (LBT) in southeastern Arizona that boasts two 27-foot-wide primary mirrors, and the university's Magellan Telescope.
The Giant Magellan Telescope (GMT) will consist of seven 8.4-meter (28-foot) mirrors, the same size as the two currently employed on the Large Binocular Telescope, or LBT (S&T December 2007, page 22).
The two mirrors of the $120-million Large Binocular Telescope, or LBT, are 8.4 meters (331 inches) across--the largest optical disks that can be produced with today's technology--and positioned side by side on a common mount.
At this meeting members of the astronomical community learned of many novel approaches, such as segmented mirrors (now incorporated into the two 10-meter Keck telescopes in Hawaii) and spin-cast, lightweight blanks (incorporated into the recently dedicated 11.8-meter-equivalent Large Binocular Telescope in Arizona).
Hinz's group will use the Large Binocular Telescope Interferometer, or LBTI, on Mount Graham in Arizona.
The university's astronomers realized that the ideal location for their 8.2-meter dual-mirror Large Binocular Telescope (formally known as the Columbus Project) actually lay 400 meters east of the land allocated by Congress.
The Large Binocular Telescope (LBT) will consist of twin 8.4-m telescopes on Arizona's Mount Graham.