Martin Hardcastle's home page
| CV | Work |
Cambridge | Astronomy | Miscellaneous | Contact |
This is mostly just a page of links (many now out of date) that I find
useful as jumping-off points into the web. There is also some CV stuff. Contact details are at
the bottom of the page.
I'm Professor of Astrophysics in
the Centre for Astrophysics
Research at the University of
Hertfordshire. Before moving to UH I was a PDRA
and Royal Society
in the Astrophysics Group of
the Physics Department in
the University of Bristol. I did
my first degree at Churchill
College in the University of
Cambridge and my Ph.D. in
the Mullard Radio Astronomy
Observatory (now the Astrophysics Group), part of the
Cambridge Physics Department.
Subsequently I did some courses with
the Open University, ending up
with a BA and Diploma in Classical Studies, and for some years I was a
Lecturer for them, teaching Astrophysics. I've worked, among other
things, as computer manager
for Churchill College, as a
research associate (funded by Cambridge Positioning Systems) and in
various other capacities for Cambridge
University and as an associate radio astronomy consultant
for RPC Telecommunications.
For a while I was
acting Starlink manager for
Bristol. I'm a Member of the Institute
of Physics and the IAU and a
Fellow of the Royal Astronomical
Society and the Higher Education Academy.
I'm interested in the physics of jets in radio galaxies
in their emission and environments as observed in the X-ray, and in
unified models for extragalactic radio sources. Supplementary
interests include groups and clusters of galaxies, microquasars,
catalogues and sky
surveys and statistics. See my research
group web page for more.
Here's an unfinished online 3CRR catalogue.
Images and archives
Catalogues and databases
Observatories, telescopes and institutes
Journals and papers
Most of this has moved here.
My current work e-mail address is (sorry, not
clickable or copyable to deter spammers). My phone number is available on the Centre for Astrophysics
Research staff page.