PhD Columbia University (2012)
Institute for High Energy Physics and Astrophysics (IHEPA)
I study extreme cosmic explosions related to the formation and evolution of black holes. In particular, I am interested in multimessenger astrophysics, which aims to combine multiple cosmic messengers–gravitational waves, neutrinos, gamma-rays, etc., to learn more about astrophysical events.
I am a member of the LIGO Scientific Collaboration, discovering gravitational waves from colliding black holes since 2015 and from colliding neutron stars since 2017. I am also a member of the IceCube-Gen2 Collaboration, which is developing the next generation of neutrino observatories to be located deep within the ice of Antarctica. I also work on the biological applications of optics to better understand neurological diseases.
- I. Bartos & S. Marka, A nearby neutron-star merger explains the actinide abundances in the early Solar System Nature 569, 85–88 (2019)
- I. Bartos+, “Infused Ice can Multiply IceCube’s Sensitivity” Nature Communications 9:1236 (2018)
- I. Bartos & M. Kowalski, “Multimessenger Astronomy” ebook, Physics World Discovery (2017)
- I. Bartos+, “Gravitational-Wave Localization Alone Probes AGN Origin of Stellar-Mass Black Hole Mergers” Nature Communications 8, 831 (2017)
- I. Bartos+, “Rapid and Bright Stellar-mass Binary Black Hole Mergers in Active Galactic Nuclei” ApJ 835:165 (2017)
- ANTARES Collaboration, IceCube Collaboration, Pierre Auger Collaboration, LIGO Scientific Collaboration, Virgo Collaboration, “Search for High-energy Neutrinos from Binary Neutron Star Merger GW170817 with ANTARES, IceCube, and the Pierre Auger Observatory” ApJ Lett. 850:L35 (2017)
Email: imrebartos (at) ufl.edu
Phone: +1 (352) 392.3582
Office: 2025 Physics Bldg.
Mailing address: 2001 Museum Road, Gainesville, FL 32611-8440