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Most recent 20 results returned for keyword: Main Sequence (Search this on MAP)

https://plus.google.com/112945635745865714915 Seattle SlewⅡ : 2014 Breeders’ Cup Turf Preview 1 1/2 Mile, Turf, for Three-Year-Olds and Upward 1. (4-1) Telescope...
2014 Breeders’ Cup Turf Preview
1 1/2 Mile, Turf, for Three-Year-Olds and Upward

1. (4-1) Telescope (IRE) (10-4-5-1, $956,582)
2. (12-1) Twilight Eclipse (20-6-4-2, $994,786)
3. (12-1) Imagining (19-8-5-1, $1,003,190)
4. (8-1) Brown Panther (GB) (24-10-4-3, $1,106,547)
5. (30-1) Hangover Kid (25-7-7-3, $643,203)
6. (30-1) Finnegans Wake (23-3-3-3, $675,375)
7. (7-2) Flintshire (GB) (10-3-4-0, $2,176,729)
8. (5-1) Magician (IRE) (14-5-4-0, $2,580,402)
9. (10-1) Hardest Core (11-6-2-0, $842,580)
10. (30-1) Starspangled Heat (38-5-5-11, $476,685)
11. (8-1) Chicquita (IRE) (7-1-2-2, $769,094)
12. (6-1) Main Sequence (17-7-3-3, $1,648,386)
13. (20-1) Big John B (29-11-5-4, $482,805)

* Morning-Line Odds

#horseracinggames   #horseracinggame   #breederscup  
https://lh4.googleusercontent.com/-mCEstjGPVq4/VFKR5BwaDZI/AAAAAAAACG4/dEM8zh9fr74/w506-h750/flintshire.jpg
21 hours ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/117606426810570561300 HorseRaceGame.com : 2014 Breeders’ Cup Turf Preview 1 1/2 Mile, Turf, for Three-Year-Olds and Upward 1. (4-1) Telescope...
2014 Breeders’ Cup Turf Preview
1 1/2 Mile, Turf, for Three-Year-Olds and Upward

1. (4-1) Telescope (IRE) (10-4-5-1, $956,582)
2. (12-1) Twilight Eclipse (20-6-4-2, $994,786)
3. (12-1) Imagining (19-8-5-1, $1,003,190)
4. (8-1) Brown Panther (GB) (24-10-4-3, $1,106,547)
5. (30-1) Hangover Kid (25-7-7-3, $643,203)
6. (30-1) Finnegans Wake (23-3-3-3, $675,375)
7. (7-2) Flintshire (GB) (10-3-4-0, $2,176,729)
8. (5-1) Magician (IRE) (14-5-4-0, $2,580,402)
9. (10-1) Hardest Core (11-6-2-0, $842,580)
10. (30-1) Starspangled Heat (38-5-5-11, $476,685)
11. (8-1) Chicquita (IRE) (7-1-2-2, $769,094)
12. (6-1) Main Sequence (17-7-3-3, $1,648,386)
13. (20-1) Big John B (29-11-5-4, $482,805)

* Morning-Line Odds

#horseracinggames   #horseracinggame   #breederscup  
https://lh4.googleusercontent.com/-mCEstjGPVq4/VFKR5BwaDZI/AAAAAAAACG4/dEM8zh9fr74/w506-h750/flintshire.jpg
1 day ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/104412584110524993060 Tony Murtagh : The Breeders' Cup Turf features horses aged three and older from Europe and North America. Run over ...
The Breeders' Cup Turf features horses aged three and older from Europe and North America. Run over a distance of 1½ miles on the grass, the grade 1 event offers a $3,000,000 purse. Last year's winner, Magician, will be defending his title but faces stiff competition from Motion-trainee Main Sequence, who's remained undefeated in his last three races including the Joe Hirsch Turf Classic (G1) and the Sword Dancer Invitational (G1).
Bet on the Breeders Cup
The most prestigious horse racing event of the year takes place this weekend at Santa Anita, California,  as some of the best race horses in the world compete in the $3,000,000 Breeders' Cup Turf and the esteemed $5,000,000 B...
2 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/100293476919210326514 Vítězslav Ferko : The mixing of the fuel at Proxima Centauri's core through convection and the star's relatively low energy...
The mixing of the fuel at Proxima Centauri's core through convection and the star's relatively low energy production rate suggest that it will be a main-sequence star for another four trillion years, or nearly 300 times the current age of the universe.
100,000 Stars
An interactive 3D visualization of the stellar neighborhood, including over 100,000 nearby stars. Created for the Google Chrome web browser.
7 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/106647849667723471121 Tharsan Belton : Your baby becomes mobile Stretching his Legs Lees and feet come last in the main sequence of movement...
Your baby becomes mobile
Stretching his Legs Lees and feet come last in the main sequence of movement " since a child must have control over head, arms and body  "Miltie, balance and therefore stand, crawl and walk, re he can As with other aspects of development, your baby anticipa...
Your baby becomes mobile
Stretching his Legs Lees and feet come last in the main sequence of movement " since a child must have control over head, arms and body  "Miltie, balance and therefore stand, crawl and walk, re he can As with other aspects of...
12 days ago - Via - View -
https://plus.google.com/100388289022452724693 Mr Li : The [Universe] and its Theory. The denser a Star is, the longer its longevity. For an example, our nearest...
The [Universe] and its Theory.
The denser a Star is, the longer its longevity. 
For an example, our nearest Star's [a red dwarf flare one] Proxima Centauri mass is 1/8 of the Sun's, on the other hand, its average density 40 times greater that of the Sun's.
The fuel’s mixing at Proxima Centauri’s core through convection and the Star’s low energy production rate, indicates it’s life span as a main sequence Star for another 4 trillion years, close to 300 times the current age of the Universe!
The Sun's lifespan is about twelve billion years; 
Proxima Centauri has a total lifespan of six trillion years.
Multiple massive Black Stars often compose the center of Galaxies with a life span over nine trillion of years, fact that makes the current theory of the Universe questionable and unstable. 
[Measurements of the Universe's expansion rate can be used in order to calculate it's near age by hypothesizing backwards in time]. 
According the above calculations, the Universe is 13.7 billion years young!
There is no such a thing as a UNIVERSE we are a Verse within a Multiverse.
13 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/103709187974856575895 Zo Hery : The Sun and The Moon on October 17, 2014 at 11:00 UTC Alpha Cancri (α Cnc / α Cancri) is a star system...
The Sun and The Moon on October 17, 2014 at 11:00 UTC

Alpha Cancri (α Cnc / α Cancri) is a star system in the constellation Cancer. It also has the traditional name Acubens, derived from an Arabic word that means "the claw", as in the claw of Cancer (e.g. the Crab). It is approximately 174 light years from Earth.The primary component, α Cancri A, is a white A-type main sequence dwarf with an apparent magnitude of +4.26. Its companion, α Cancri B, is an eleventh magnitude star located 11 arcseconds away.Since it is near the ecliptic, it can be occulted by the Moon and very rarely by planets. From studying its light curve during occultation, it is thought that α Cancri A may itself be a close binary, consisting of two stars with similar brightness and a separation of 0.1 arcseconds.

Location
RA: 8h58m29.2s
DEC: +11°51m28.0s

Zenith
RA 8h20m06.75s
Local Time Difference: 1h20m
-00 + 1= +1h20m6.75s

The Sun on VIRGO[NGC5203 - NGC5130]
The Sun is at RA: 13h28m6.05s, DEC: -09d14m2.60s

The Moon on CANCER[αCnc - ο1Cnc]
The Moon is at RA: 08h52m5.91s, DEC: +12d31m4.97s

Moon Phase
RA +19h23m59.86s
Dec -21d17m2.37s

Moon Proxi
RA -4h36m0.14s

Daily Motion
The Sun
RA +3m43.96s
Dec -22m0.91s

The Moon
RA +47m44.15s
Dec -2d32m26.56s

#Space, #Sanjuan, #Carolina
15 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/118412626057828798764 karl jodlowski : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
15 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/113409788495281348777 CM Albritton : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
15 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/102432804851104117639 Rene Matos Ruiz : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
16 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/105321431922866576781 sunny horttor : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
16 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/117912738777962464320 Shannon Patriot : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
16 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/110538166355032098946 Yochanan Keenan : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
16 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/103209156710328195024 Jenny Fernandes : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh3.googleusercontent.com/-YNxziiQP_s0/VD5vlkpKfCI/AAAAAAAAK9A/ZvnF1f2Zcsc/w506-h750/14%2B-%2B1
17 days ago - Via Community - View -
https://plus.google.com/115581802172861208078 Mel Bell : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
17 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/111228562557923025118 Mariano Jara Melagrani : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
17 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/114511799873742923871 Dimitar Panayotov : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
17 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/110300805781588150651 ANIL GNR : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
17 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -
https://plus.google.com/118017143435461264208 Paulo Gonçalves : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh4.googleusercontent.com/-cqmWGqnhqos/VD2XIasZrRI/AAAAAAAC3Fo/q9dNY8C3YG8/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
17 days ago - Via Google+ - View -
https://plus.google.com/101896919790504389955 Adam Synergy : KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion...
KOI-1299 b A Warm Jupiter Orbiting An Evolved Red Giant Star
In a paper by Ciceri et al and a companion paper by Ortiz et al uploaded to archiv.org October 14th 2014, a 'warm Jupiter planet' previously identified by Kepler photometry has been confirmed and characterized by radial velocity measurements using the CAFE spectrograph on the 2.2m telescope at Calar Alto Observatory in Spain and FIES at the 2.56m Nordic Optical Telescope at Roque de los Muchachos Observatory on the island of La Palma in the Canary Islands.
The findings are important because this is the first warm-Jupiter found orbiting a red giant star. Astronomers have recently begun to find that planets around evolved stars exhibit quite different properties to those orbiting main-sequence stars. One of the most notable differences is a scarcity of hot Jupiter planets orbiting at short distances from giant stars ( < 0.5 AU). Detecting these rare close-in planets may help shed light on planetary system formation and evolution mechanisms.
KOI 1299b is found to have a mass of between 4.87-5.86 Jupiter masses (the 2 different values come from the 2 different papers), a radius of ~1.12 Jupiter, and orbits around a K giant star once every 52.5 (Earth) days. It has a highly eccentric orbit with a semi-major axis of ~0.3 AU, making KOI 1299b the first bona-fide warm-Jupiter detected transiting a giant evolved star.
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.2999
http://arxiv.org/abs/1410.3000
https://lh5.googleusercontent.com/-D5Ems77VhQU/VD2Q9dG344I/AAAAAAAAC9M/7cfmWyrsoe4/w506-h750/Red%2Bgiant%2Btransit.jpg
17 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View -