About

I am a CCAPP fellow at the Ohio State University, working in understanding the radiation output of the universe across the electromagnetic spectrum as a probe of cosmological galaxy formation.

Before arriving at Ohio State, I was a postdoctoral fellow at Johns Hopkins University between fall 2016 and 2019. I briefly held a position at the University of Tokyo as a JSPS fellow during summer 2016 after obtaining my Ph.D. at the University of Texas at Austin.

Research Gallery


Tomographer, a clustering redshift platform to explore a wide range of astronomy survey data
Extragalactic Background Light (EBL), the radiative energy output of the universe
Recovering redshift & spectral energy distributions of extragalactic background light
Dissecting Galactic dust maps using angular cross-correlations with cosmic web tracers
Visualizing the drastically evolving Lagrangian volumes of simulated galaxy protoclusters
Protoclusters are expected to be the key drivers of early cosmic star formation history and reionization
Three-stage scenario of galaxy cluster formation: inside-out, extended growth, and violent assembly
Discovery of a massive protocluster at z=2.44 in a blind Lya emitter search in the HETDEX Pilot Survey
Discovery of 36 protocluster candidates at z=2~3 using photometric redshifts in the COSMOS field
Mass and size evolution of protoclusters predicted in the Millennium simulation

Contact Information

Address:
M2021 Physics Research Building
191 West Woodruff Avenue
Columbus OH, 43210, USA

Email:
chiang.224@osu.edu