TY - JOUR

T1 - Euclid Preparation. TBD. Impact of magnification on spectroscopic galaxy clustering

AU - Jelic-Cizmek, G.

AU - Sorrenti, F.

AU - Lepori, F.

AU - Bonvin, C.

AU - Camera, S.

AU - Castander, F. J.

AU - Durrer, R.

AU - Fosalba, P.

AU - Kunz, M.

AU - Lombriser, L.

AU - Tutusaus, I.

AU - Viglione, C.

AU - Sakr, Z.

AU - Aghanim, N.

AU - Amara, A.

AU - Andreon, S.

AU - Baldi, M.

AU - Bardelli, S.

AU - Bodendorf, C.

AU - Bonino, D.

AU - Branchini, E.

AU - Brescia, M.

AU - Brinchmann, J.

AU - Capobianco, V.

AU - Carbone, C.

AU - Cardone, V. F.

AU - Carretero, J.

AU - Casas, S.

AU - Castellano, M.

AU - Cavuoti, S.

AU - Cimatti, A.

AU - Congedo, G.

AU - Conselice, C. J.

AU - Conversi, L.

AU - Copin, Y.

AU - Corcione, L.

AU - Courbin, F.

AU - Courtois, H. M.

AU - Cropper, M.

AU - Degaudenzi, H.

AU - Di Giorgio, A. M.

AU - Dinis, J.

AU - Dubath, F.

AU - Dupac, X.

AU - Dusini, S.

AU - Farina, M.

AU - Farrens, S.

AU - Ferriol, S.

AU - Gozaliasl, G.

AU - Euclid Collaboration

PY - 2023/11/1

Y1 - 2023/11/1

N2 - In this paper we investigate the impact of lensing magnification on the analysis of Euclid's spectroscopic survey, using the multipoles of the 2-point correlation function for galaxy clustering. We determine the impact of lensing magnification on cosmological constraints, and the expected shift in the best-fit parameters if magnification is ignored. We consider two cosmological analyses: i) a full-shape analysis based on the $\Lambda$CDM model and its extension $w_0w_a$CDM and ii) a model-independent analysis that measures the growth rate of structure in each redshift bin. We adopt two complementary approaches in our forecast: the Fisher matrix formalism and the Markov chain Monte Carlo method. The fiducial values of the local count slope (or magnification bias), which regulates the amplitude of the lensing magnification, have been estimated from the Euclid Flagship simulations. We use linear perturbation theory and model the 2-point correlation function with the public code coffe. For a $\Lambda$CDM model, we find that the estimation of cosmological parameters is biased at the level of 0.4-0.7 standard deviations, while for a $w_0w_a$CDM dynamical dark energy model, lensing magnification has a somewhat smaller impact, with shifts below 0.5 standard deviations. In a model-independent analysis aiming to measure the growth rate of structure, we find that the estimation of the growth rate is biased by up to $1.2$ standard deviations in the highest redshift bin. As a result, lensing magnification cannot be neglected in the spectroscopic survey, especially if we want to determine the growth factor, one of the most promising ways to test general relativity with Euclid. We also find that, by including lensing magnification with a simple template, this shift can be almost entirely eliminated with minimal computational overhead.

AB - In this paper we investigate the impact of lensing magnification on the analysis of Euclid's spectroscopic survey, using the multipoles of the 2-point correlation function for galaxy clustering. We determine the impact of lensing magnification on cosmological constraints, and the expected shift in the best-fit parameters if magnification is ignored. We consider two cosmological analyses: i) a full-shape analysis based on the $\Lambda$CDM model and its extension $w_0w_a$CDM and ii) a model-independent analysis that measures the growth rate of structure in each redshift bin. We adopt two complementary approaches in our forecast: the Fisher matrix formalism and the Markov chain Monte Carlo method. The fiducial values of the local count slope (or magnification bias), which regulates the amplitude of the lensing magnification, have been estimated from the Euclid Flagship simulations. We use linear perturbation theory and model the 2-point correlation function with the public code coffe. For a $\Lambda$CDM model, we find that the estimation of cosmological parameters is biased at the level of 0.4-0.7 standard deviations, while for a $w_0w_a$CDM dynamical dark energy model, lensing magnification has a somewhat smaller impact, with shifts below 0.5 standard deviations. In a model-independent analysis aiming to measure the growth rate of structure, we find that the estimation of the growth rate is biased by up to $1.2$ standard deviations in the highest redshift bin. As a result, lensing magnification cannot be neglected in the spectroscopic survey, especially if we want to determine the growth factor, one of the most promising ways to test general relativity with Euclid. We also find that, by including lensing magnification with a simple template, this shift can be almost entirely eliminated with minimal computational overhead.

KW - Astrophysics - Cosmology and Nongalactic Astrophysics

M3 - Article

SN - 0004-6361

JO - Astronomy & Astrophysics

JF - Astronomy & Astrophysics

ER -