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Table 1.

H2, CO, and H2O fluxes from observations and modeling.

Molecular Transition (1) Wavelength (μm) Observed flux (2) Model flux (2) Eup (K)
H2 J = 3 − 1 (S(1)) 17.0 1.57 ± 0.05 1.7 1015
H2 J = 4 − 2 (S(2)) 12.3 1.21 ± 0.20 0.75 1681
CO v, J = 1, 10 − 0, 11 (v1 P(10)) 4.75 0.64 ± 0.05 0.72 3330
H2O 125, 8–112, 9 17.12 < 0.17 0.03 3243
H2O 113, 9–100, 10 17.22 < 0.29 0.05 2473
H2O 112, 9–101, 10 17.36 < 0.32 0.11 2396
H2O 92, 7–81, 8 21.85 2.8 ± 0.2 6.7 1730
H2O 94, 5–83, 6 28.23 2.1 ± 0.1 1.3 1929
95, 4–84, 5 2122
H2O 86, 3–75, 2 28.43 1.6 ± 0.2 1.2 2031
86, 2–75, 3 2031
H2O 77, 0–66, 1 28.6 1.7 ± 0.1 1.2 2006
77, 1–66, 0 2006
H2O 63, 1–50, 5 30.87 2.7 ± 0.2 1.8 934
85, 4–74, 3 1806
H2O 66, 1–55, 0 33 3.96 ± 0.46 4.0 1504
75, 2–64, 3 1524

Notes. Observed CO line flux is taken from Banzatti et al. (2017), and H2 and H2O fluxes are extracted from the Spitzer-IRS spectra using the method in Banzatti et al. (2012). The table denotes the upper level energy of the dominant transitions of each blend according to our model. The H2 S(2) line is contaminated by an OH line; the contribution of the OH line was estimated by taking the average flux of two adjacent OH lines.

(1)

In the case of H2O, the dominant transition(s) of the feature.

(2)

In units of 10−14 erg s−1 cm−2.

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