5 ways I use code as an astrophysicist

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I could not get my science done if I did not know how to code. Here are 5 things I use it for. Go to and sign up for free. The first 200 people that go to that link will get 20% off the annual premium subscription.

00:00 - Introduction
00:41 - What is coding?
02:48 - 1. Image Processing
04:26 - 2. Data Analysis
06:05 - 3. Model Fitting
08:07 - 4. Data Visualisation
08:51 - 5. Simulations
15:11 - Learn to code with Brilliant
16:51 - Bloopers

Smethurst et al. (2015) -
Smethurst et al. (2019) -

For more information on Dr. Ricarda Beckmann's work see her website:

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???? "Space: 10 Things You Should Know":

???? US & Canada version: "Space at the speed of light" (same book, different title):

???? German translation "Das kleine Buch vom großen Knall" :

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???? Royal Astronomical Society Podcast that I co-host:

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???? Don't forget to subscribe and click the little bell icon to be notified when I post a new video!

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The artwork in the background is a scientifically accurate map showing the orbits of more than 18000 asteroids in the Solar System, created by Eleanor Lutz. Find out more and buy one here:

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????????‍???? I'm Dr. Becky Smethurst, an astrophysicist at the University of Oxford. I love making videos about science with an unnatural level of enthusiasm. I like to focus on how we know things, not just what we know. And especially, the things we still don't know. If you've ever wondered about something in space and couldn't find an answer online - you can ask me! My day job is to do research into how supermassive black holes can affect the galaxies that they live in. In particular, I look at whether the energy output from the disk of material orbiting around a growing supermassive black hole can stop a galaxy from forming stars.
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