2006PASP..118..517B


C.D.S. - SIMBAD4 rel 1.7 - 2020.03.31CEST16:38:51

2006PASP..118..517B - Publ. Astron. Soc. Pac., 118, 517-559 (2006/April-0)

Environmental effects on late-type galaxies in nearby clusters.

BOSELLI A. and GAVAZZI G.

Abstract (from CDS):

The transformations that take place in late-type galaxies in the environment of rich clusters of galaxies at z=0 are reviewed. From the handful of late-type galaxies that inhabit local clusters, whether they were formed in situ and survived as such, avoiding transformation or even destruction, or if they are newcomers that have recently fallen in from outside, we can learn an important lesson on the latest stages of galaxy evolution. We start by reviewing the observational scenario, covering the broadest possible stretch of the electromagnetic spectrum, from the gas tracers (radio and optical) to the star formation tracers (UV and optical), the old star tracers (near-IR), and the dust (far-IR). Strong emphasis is given to the three nearby, well-studied clusters Virgo, A1367, and Coma, which are representative of different evolutionary stages, from unrelaxed and spiral-rich (Virgo) to relaxed and spiral-poor (Coma). We continue by providing a review of models of galaxy interactions that are relevant to clusters of galaxies. Prototypes of various mechanisms and processes are discussed, and their typical timescales are given in an appendix. Observations indicate the presence of healthy late-type galaxies falling into nearby clusters individually or as part of massive groups. More rare are infalling galaxies belonging to compact groups, where significant preprocessing might take place. Once they have entered the cluster, they lose their gas and quench their star formation activity, becoming anemic. Observations and theory agree in indicating that the interaction with the intergalactic medium is responsible for the gas depletion. However, this process cannot be the origin of the cluster lenticular galaxy population. Physical and statistical properties of S0 galaxies in nearby clusters and at higher redshift indicate that they originate from spiral galaxies that have been transformed by gravitational interactions.

Abstract Copyright:

Journal keyword(s): Galaxy: General - globular clusters: individual (Virgo) - globular clusters: individual (A1367) - globular clusters: individual (Coma)

Status at CDS:  

Simbad objects: 47

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Number of rows : 47

N Identifier Otype ICRS (J2000)
RA
ICRS (J2000)
DEC
Mag U Mag B Mag V Mag R Mag I Sp type #ref
1850 - 2020
#notes
1 ACO 262 ClG 01 52 50.4 +36 08 46           ~ 647 1
2 NAME Cancer Cluster ClG 08 20 54 +21 04.5           ~ 151 0
3 LEDA 36382 GiC 11 42 56.450 +19 57 58.37 15.85 16.25   15.27   ~ 88 0
4 2MFGC 9193 GiC 11 43 13.096 +20 00 17.52 15.91 16.52   15.56   ~ 92 0
5 UGC 6697 GiG 11 43 49.078 +19 58 06.46 13.96 14.35 13.59 13.29   ~ 196 2
6 ACO 1367 ClG 11 44 44.6 +19 41 59           ~ 981 1
7 [SKV2002] Dw 3 G 11 44 46.13 +19 47 37.5   19.09       ~ 5 0
8 MCG+03-30-087 H2G 11 44 47.791 +19 46 24.29 16.22 16.53   15.45   ~ 69 0
9 NGC 3860 AGN 11 44 49.1689905748 +19 47 42.142765911 14.81 14.61   13.12   ~ 102 0
10 [SKV2002] K2 ? 11 44 50.81 +19 46 05.1           ~ 6 0
11 [SKV2002] Dw 2 GiC 11 44 51.094 +19 47 18.15 20.11 18.72   19.93   ~ 12 0
12 [CGI2003] J114454+194733 GiC 11 44 54.22 +19 47 33.2   18.35       ~ 10 0
13 2MASX J11445486+1946349 GiG 11 44 54.849 +19 46 35.28   15.4   14.14   ~ 69 0
14 NAME NGC 4168 Group GrG 12 12.0 +13 24           ~ 56 0
15 M 98 LIN 12 13 48.292 +14 54 01.69 11.25 10.95 10.14     ~ 439 1
16 NAME Virgo W GrG 12 20.0 +05 48   6.3       ~ 76 0
17 NGC 4388 Sy2 12 25 46.820 +12 39 43.45 11.91 11.76 11.02     ~ 1169 2
18 NGC 4402 GiP 12 26 07.566 +13 06 46.06   12.55       ~ 352 1
19 M 86 GiG 12 26 11.814 +12 56 45.49 10.32 9.83 8.90   7.50 ~ 1005 1
20 NAME Vir I ClG 12 26 32.1 +12 43 24   10.00 8.49     ~ 5747 0
21 NGC 4435 GiG 12 27 40.503 +13 04 44.48 12.23 11.74 10.80     ~ 408 2
22 NGC 4438 LIN 12 27 45.652 +13 00 30.92 11.37 11.02 10.17     ~ 571 3
23 NAME Vir B GrG 12 29.8 +08 00           ~ 117 0
24 M 49 Sy2 12 29 46.798 +08 00 01.48   13.21 12.17     ~ 1942 2
25 UGC 7636 LSB 12 30 00.350 +07 55 47.44   15.4       ~ 115 0
26 M 87 BiC 12 30 49.42338230 +12 23 28.0438581 10.16 9.59 8.63   7.49 ~ 6117 3
27 NAME Virgo A Cluster ClG 12 30.8 +12 23           ~ 121 0
28 IC 3492 GiC 12 33 19.772 +12 51 12.77   15 15.30     ~ 75 0
29 NGC 4522 GiG 12 33 39.657 +09 10 29.54   13.6       ~ 322 0
30 M 91 LIN 12 35 26.430 +14 29 46.75   14.63 13.57     ~ 520 0
31 M 90 Sy2 12 36 49.816 +13 09 46.33 10.56 10.26 9.54     ~ 785 1
32 NGC 4639 GiP 12 42 52.3781396179 +13 15 26.712929286   13.62 12.72     ~ 551 0
33 NGC 4654 GiP 12 43 56.638 +13 07 34.86   11.8       ~ 496 1
34 NGC 4698 Sy2 12 48 22.9112380605 +08 29 14.648866444   13.24 12.27     ~ 435 0
35 NGC 4772 LIN 12 53 29.1636622578 +02 10 06.133021648 12.29 11.96 11.04     ~ 216 1
36 NAME NGC 4839 Group GrG 12 57 24.3 +27 29 51           ~ 57 0
37 NGC 4848 AGN 12 58 05.5774186519 +28 14 33.264194270   14.2   13.53   ~ 167 0
38 NGC 4874 LIN 12 59 35.709 +27 57 33.80 13.01 13.7 11.40 12.122 11.386 ~ 704 3
39 ACO 1656 ClG 12 59 48.7 +27 58 50           ~ 4164 2
40 NGC 4889 BiC 13 00 08.097 +27 58 37.29 12.93 13.0 11.30 11.652 10.906 ~ 636 1
41 NGC 4922 SyG 13 01 25.2660290577 +29 18 49.879144069   15.60 14.67 13.85   ~ 226 5
42 NGC 4921 LIN 13 01 26.1220299719 +27 53 09.631792431   13.7       ~ 168 0
43 ACO 2147 ClG 16 02 17.2 +15 53 43           ~ 369 0
44 ACO 2151 ClG 16 05 15.0 +17 44 55           ~ 549 3
45 ACO 2197 ClG 16 28 10.4 +40 54 26           ~ 269 0
46 ACO 2199 ClG 16 28 37.0 +39 31 28           ~ 1093 1
47 NAME CFA Great Wall SCG ~ ~           ~ 120 0

    Equat.    Gal    SGal    Ecl

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2020.03.31-16:38:51

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