Ruprecht-Karls-Universität Heidelberg

Astronomisches Rechen-Institut


Prof. Dr. Eva Grebel   and
Prof. Dr. Joachim Wambsganß
Tel: +49 6221 54 1801 (Secretary)
FAX: +49 6221 54 1888


Astronomisches Rechen-Institut
Mönchhofstr. 12-14
69120 Heidelberg

The Astronomisches Rechen-Institut (ARI) is part of the newly established Centre for Astronomy of Heidelberg University (Zentrum für Astronomie der Universität Heidelberg or ZAH). The other two institutes in the ZAH are the Institute for Theoretical Astrophysics (Institut für Theoretische Astrophysik or ITA) and the State Observatory Königstuhl (Landessternwarte Königstuhl or LSW).

The scientific activities at the ARI cover a broad range of research areas including cosmology, gravitational lensing, galaxy evolution, stellar dynamics, astrometry, satellite missions, and calendrical calculations.

The ARI is involved in various local, European, and worldwide scientific networks and collaborations. The ARI plays a leading role in the preparation of the Gaia satellite mission of the European Space Agency. The ARI also operates a special high-performance computer for calculating gravitational interactions.

zum Seitenanfang/up
Apr 18
Gas and the life-cycle of radio galaxies
Pranav Kukreti (ARI)
ARI Institute Colloquium
ARI, Moenchhofstrasse 12-14, Seminarraum 1.OG
Apr 19
Shanghuo Li (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)
Apr 19
Massive Stellar Cluster Formation — From Filament to Binary
Shanghuo Li (MPIA)
Königstuhl Kolloquium
Max-Planck-Institut für Astronomie, Level 3 Lecture Hall (301)

Recent publications
Morán-Fraile, Javier; Holas, Alexander et al. (inc. Schneider, Fabian R. N.; Röpke, Friedrich K.)
Faint calcium-rich transient from a double detonation of a 0.6 M carbon-oxygen white dwarf star
A&A 683, A44(2024)

Sorgenfrei, C.; Schmidt, R. W.; Wambsganss, J.
Improving the light curves of gravitationally lensed quasars with Gaia proper motion data
A&A 683, A119(2024)

Wang, Wuji; Wylezalek, Dominika et al.
JWST discovers an AGN ionization cone but only weak radiatively driven feedback in a powerful z ≈ 3.5 radio-loud AGN
A&A 683, A169(2024)