Patrick Kelly

man wearing blue shirt in front of pillar

Patrick Kelly

Assistant Professor, School of Physics and Astronomy

Contact

John T. Tate Hall
Room 285-12
116 Church Street Se
Minneapolis, MN 55455

Affiliations

Minnesota Institute for Astrophysics (MIfA)
Education

Ph.D., Stanford University, 2012 

M.A., Stanford University, 2011 

A.B., Harvard College, 2005

Professional Background

Panel member for HST & NSF

Referee AJ, ApJ, MNRAS, A&A

Research Interests

Supernova (SN) explosions, Gravitational lensing, SN host-galaxy environments, SN Ia cosmology, Stellar populations, Star formation, Dark matter

Research Group
LSST Dark Energy Science Collaboration
WFIRST Science Investigation Team
Selected Publications

Kelly et al., Extreme magnification of an individual star at redshift 1.5 by a galaxy-cluster lensNature Astronomy (2018) [abstract]

Kelly et al., SN Refsdal: Classification as a Luminous and Blue SN 1987A-like Type II SupernovaAstrophysical Journal (2016)[abstract]

Kelly et al., Deja Vu All Over Again: The Reappearance of Supernova RefsdalAstrophysical Journal Letters (2016) [abstract]

Kelly et al., Distances with <4% precision from type Ia supernovae in young star-forming environmentsScience (2015) [abstract]

Kelly et al., Multiple images of a highly magnified supernova formed by an early-type cluster galaxy lensScience (2015) [abstract]

Kelly et al., Constraints on the Progenitor System of the Type Ia Supernova 2014J from Pre-explosion Hubble Space Telescope ImagingAstrophysical Journal (2014) [abstract]

Kelly et al., Weighing the Giants - II. Improved calibration of photometry from stellar colours and accurate photometric redshiftsMonthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (2014) [abstract]

Kelly et al., Evidence that Gamma-Ray Burst 130702A Exploded in a Dwarf Satellite of a Massive GalaxyAstrophysical Journal Letters (2013) [abstract]

Kelly & Kirshner, Core-collapse Supernovae and Host Galaxy Stellar PopulationsAstrophysical Journal (2012) [abstract]

Kelly et al., Hubble Residuals of Nearby Type Ia Supernovae are Correlated with Host Galaxy MassesAstrophysical Journal (2010) [abstract]

Kelly, Kirshner, & Pahre, Long γ-Ray Bursts and Type Ic Core-Collapse Supernovae Have Similar Locations in HostsAstrophysical Journal (2008) [abstract]