Kepler-48d , the SIMBAD biblio

Kepler-48d , the SIMBAD biblio (39 results) C.D.S. - SIMBAD4 rel 1.7 - 2021.05.14CEST16:53:43


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Title First 3 Authors
2020AJ....159...41T viz 19       D               1 564 ~ Estimating planetary mass with deep learning. TASKER E.J., LANEUVILLE M. and GUTTENBERG N.
2020AJ....159..239G viz 19       D               1 1408 ~ Updated parameters and a new transmission spectrum of HD 97658b. GUO X., CROSSFIELD I.J.M., DRAGOMIR D., et al.
2020AJ....160...96T 47           X         1 14 ~ TESS reveals a short-period sub-Neptune sibling (HD 86226c) to a known long-period giant planet. TESKE J., DIAZ M.R., LUQUE R., et al.
2020MNRAS.496.1149L 47           X         1 12 ~ Flyby encounters between two planetary systems II: exploring the interactions of diverse planetary system architectures. LI D., MUSTILL A.J. and DAVIES M.B.
2019AJ....157..171K viz 18       D               1 4069 ~ Visual analysis and demographics of Kepler transit timing variations. KANE M., RAGOZZINE D., FLOWERS X., et al.
2019ApJ...875...29M viz 18       D               1 2918 ~ A spectroscopic analysis of the California-Kepler Survey sample. I. Stellar parameters, planetary radii, and a slope in the radius gap. MARTINEZ C.F., CUNHA K., GHEZZI L., et al.
2019RAA....19...41G viz 18       D               1 1982 ~ Transit timing variations and linear ephemerides of confirmed Kepler transiting exoplanets. GAJDOS P., VANKO M. and PARIMUCHA S.
2018AJ....155...48W viz 17       D               1 911 22 The California-Kepler survey. V. Peas in a pod: planets in a Kepler multi-planet system are similar in size and regularly spaced. WEISS L.M., MARCY G.W., PETIGURA E.A., et al.
2018AJ....155..161Z viz 17       D               1 1274 10 Robo-AO Kepler survey. IV. The effect of nearby stars on 3857 planetary candidate systems. ZIEGLER C., LAW N.M., BARANEC C., et al.
2018AJ....156..254W viz 17       D               2 1269 ~ The California-Kepler Survey. VI. Kepler multis and singles have similar planet and stellar properties indicating a common origin. WEISS L.M., ISAACSON H.T., MARCY G.W., et al.
2018AJ....156..264F viz 17       D               1 1909 112 The California-Kepler Survey. VII. Precise planet radii leveraging Gaia DR2 reveal the stellar mass dependence of the Planet radius gap. FULTON B.J. and PETIGURA E.A.
2018ApJ...853..163J 17       D               1 57 32 Compositional imprints in Density-Distance-Time: a rocky composition for close-in low-mass exoplanets from the location of the valley of evaporation. JIN S. and MORDASINI C.
2018ApJ...866...99B viz 17       D               1 7129 101 Revised radii of Kepler stars and planet's using Gaia Data Release 2. BERGER T.A., HUBER D., GAIDOS E., et al.
2017AJ....154....5H viz 17       D               1 231 38 Kepler planet masses and eccentricities from TTV analysis. HADDEN S. and LITHWICK Y.
2017AJ....154..108J viz 17       D               1 3237 46 The California-Kepler Survey. II. Precise physical properties of 2025 Kepler planets and their host stars. JOHNSON J.A., PETIGURA E.A., FULTON B.J., et al.
2017AJ....154..109F viz 17       D               1 900 317 The California-Kepler Survey. III. A gap in the radius distribution of small planets. FULTON B.J., PETIGURA E.A., HOWARD A.W., et al.
2017AJ....154..236W 17       D               1 34 4 Near mean-motion resonances in the system observed by Kepler: affected by mass accretion and Type I migration. WANG S. and JI J.
2017MNRAS.466.1868C viz 17       D               1 176 16 An overabundance of low-density Neptune-like planets. CUBILLOS P., ERKAEV N.V., JUVAN I., et al.
2017MNRAS.469..171R 43           X         1 12 5 Transit probabilities in secularly evolving planetary systems. READ M.J., WYATT M.C. and TRIAUD A.H.M.J.
2016AJ....152..158T viz 17       D               1 4386 18 Detection of potential transit signals in 17 quarters of Kepler data: results of the final Kepler mission transiting planet search (DR25). TWICKEN J.D., JENKINS J.M., SEADER S.E., et al.
2016ApJ...825...19W viz 17       D               1 99 95 Probabilistic mass-radius relationship for sub-Neptune-sized planets. WOLFGANG A., ROGERS L.A. and FORD E.B.
2015ApJ...799..180S viz 16       D               1 431 69 A statistical reconstruction of the planet population around Kepler solar-type stars. SILBURT A., GAIDOS E. and WU Y.
2015ApJ...801...41R 87           X         2 52 280 Most 1.6 Earth-radius planets are not rocky. ROGERS L.A.
2015ApJ...809....8B viz 16       D               1 112329 139 Terrestrial planet occurrence rates for the Kepler GK dwarf sample. BURKE C.J., CHRISTIANSEN J.L., MULLALLY F., et al.
2015ApJS..217...16R viz 16       D               1 8625 84 Planetary candidates observed by Kepler. V. Planet sample from Q1-Q12 (36 months). ROWE J.F., COUGHLIN J.L., ANTOCI V., et al.
2015MNRAS.453.4089S 16       D               1 103 3 Tides alone cannot explain Kepler planets close to 2:1 MMR. SILBURT A. and REIN H.
2014A&A...572A..51F 16       D               1 111 15 Revisiting the correlation between stellar activity and planetary surface gravity. FIGUEIRA P., OSHAGH M., ADIBEKYAN V.Z., et al.
2014ApJ...783....4W viz 16       D               1 487 55 Influence of stellar multiplicity on planet formation. I. Evidence of suppressed planet formation due to stellar companions within 20 AU and validation of four planets from the Kepler multiple planet candidates. WANG J., XIE J.-W., BARCLAY T., et al.
2014ApJ...783L...6W 20       D               1 66 288 The mass-radius relation for 65 exoplanets smaller than 4 earth radii. WEISS L.M. and MARCY G.W.
2014ApJ...784...45R viz 16       D               1 1691 227 Validation of Kepler's multiple planet candidates. III. Light curve analysis and announcement of hundreds of new multi-planet systems. ROWE J.F., BRYSON S.T., MARCY G.W., et al.
2014ApJ...787..173H 16       D               2 58 38 Mass-radius relations and core-envelope decompositions of super-earths and sub-neptunes. HOWE A.R., BURROWS A. and VERNE W.
2014ApJ...790..146F viz 16       D               1 918 322 Architecture of Kepler's multi-transiting systems. II. New investigations with twice as many candidates. FABRYCKY D.C., LISSAUER J.J., RAGOZZINE D., et al.
2014ApJS..210...19B viz 16       D               1 5860 162 Planetary candidates observed by Kepler IV: planet sample from Q1-Q8 (22 months). BURKE C.J., BRYSON S.T., MULLALLY F., et al.
2014ApJS..210...20M viz 99       D       C       3 94 251 Masses, radii, and orbits of small Kepler planets: the transition from gaseous to rocky planets. MARCY G.W., ISAACSON H., HOWARD A.W., et al.
2013ApJ...770...69P viz 16       D               1 245 158 A plateau in the planet population below twice the size of Earth. PETIGURA E.A., MARCY G.W. and HOWARD A.W.
2013ApJ...775...53H 17       D               1 93 126 Testing in situ assembly with the Kepler planet candidate sample. HANSEN B.M.S. and MURRAY N.
2013ApJS..204...24B viz 16       D               1 3274 779 Planetary candidates observed by Kepler. III. Analysis of the first 16 months of data. BATALHA N.M., ROWE J.F., BRYSON S.T., et al.
2012ApJ...756..185F viz 16       D               1 1856 44 Transit timing observations from Kepler. V. Transit timing variation candidates in the first sixteen months from polynomial models. FORD E.B., RAGOZZINE D., ROWE J.F., et al.
2012Natur.486..375B viz 16       D               1 378 334 An abundance of small exoplanets around stars with a wide range of metallicities. BUCHHAVE L.A., LATHAM D.W., JOHANSEN A., et al.

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2021.05.14-16:53:43

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