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Restarting radio activity and dust emission in radio-loud broad absorption line quasars

AutorBruni, G.; Mack, K. H.; Montenegro-Montes, F. M.; Brienza, M.; González-Serrano, José Ignacio
Palabras claveGalaxies: evolution
Radio continuum: galaxies
Galaxies: active
Quasars: absorption lines
Fecha de publicación2015
EditorEDP Sciences
CitaciónAstronomy and Astrophysics 582: A9 (2015)
Resumen[Context]: Broad absorption line quasars (BAL QSOs) are objects that show absorption from relativistic outflows that have velocities up to 0.2c. In about 15% of quasars, these manifest as absorption troughs on the blue side of UV emission lines, such as C iv and Mg ii. The launching mechanism and duration of these outflows is not clear yet. [Aims]: In this work, we complement the information collected in the cm band for our previously presented sample of radio loud BAL QSOs (25 objects with redshifts 1.7 < z < 3.6) with new observations in the m and mm bands. Our aim is to verify the presence of old, extended radio components in the MHz range and probe the emission of dust (linked to star formation) in the mm domain. [Methods]: We observed 5 sources from our sample, which already presented hints of low-frequency emission, with the GMRT at 235 and 610 MHz. Another 17 sources (more than half the sample) were observed with bolometer cameras at IRAM-30 m (MAMBO2, 250 GHz) and APEX (LABOCA and SABOCA, 350 and 850 GHz, respectively). [Results]: All sources observed with the GMRT present extended emission on a scale of tens of kpc. In some cases these measurements allow us to identify a second component in the SED at frequencies below 1.4 GHz, beyond the one already studied in the GHz domain. In the mm band, only one source shows emission clearly ascribable to dust, detached from the synchrotron tail. Upper limits were obtained for the remaining targets. [Conclusions]: These findings confirm that BAL QSOs can also be present in old radio sources or even in restarting ones where favourable conditions for the outflow launching or acceleration are present. A suggestion that these outflows could be precursors of the jet comes from the possibility that ~70% of our sample is in a GigaHertz Peaked Spectrum (GPS) or Compact Steep Spectrum (CSS)+GPS phase. This would confirm the idea proposed by other authors that these outflows could be recollimated to form the jet. Compared with previous works in the literature, dust emission seems to be weaker than what is expected in “normal” QSOs (both radio loud and radio quiet ones), suggesting that a feedback mechanism could inhibit star formation in radio-loud BAL QSOs.
Versión del editorhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1051/0004-6361/201526596
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/140353
DOI10.1051/0004-6361/201526596
Identificadoresdoi: 10.1051/0004-6361/201526596
e-issn: 1432-0746
issn: 0004-6361
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