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From the same journal

By the same authors

Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data. / Feng, Fabo; Anglada-Escudé, Guillem; Tuomi, Mikko; Jones, Hugh R. A.; Chanamé, Julio; Butler, Paul R.; Janson, Markus.

In: Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Vol. 490, No. 4, stz2912, 21.10.2019, p. 5002–5016.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Feng, F, Anglada-Escudé, G, Tuomi, M, Jones, HRA, Chanamé, J, Butler, PR & Janson, M 2019, 'Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data', Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, vol. 490, no. 4, stz2912, pp. 5002–5016. https://doi.org/10.1093/mnras/stz2912

APA

Feng, F., Anglada-Escudé, G., Tuomi, M., Jones, H. R. A., Chanamé, J., Butler, P. R., & Janson, M. (2019). Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data. Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, 490(4), 5002–5016. [stz2912]. https://doi.org/10.1093/mnras/stz2912

Vancouver

Author

Feng, Fabo ; Anglada-Escudé, Guillem ; Tuomi, Mikko ; Jones, Hugh R. A. ; Chanamé, Julio ; Butler, Paul R. ; Janson, Markus. / Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data. In: Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society. 2019 ; Vol. 490, No. 4. pp. 5002–5016.

Bibtex

@article{bff002bb542c46d5b895bb698f839d65,
title = "Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data",
abstract = " The presence of Jupiter is crucial to the architecture of the Solar System and models underline this to be a generic feature of planetary systems. We find the detection of the difference between the position and motion recorded by the contemporary astrometric satellite Gaia and its precursor Hipparcos can be used to discover Jupiter-like planets. We illustrate how observations of the nearby star $\varepsilon$ Indi A giving astrometric and radial velocity data can be used to independently find the orbit of its suspected companion. The radial velocity and astrometric data provide complementary detections which allow for a much stronger solution than either technique would provide individually. We quantify $\varepsilon$ Indi A b as the closest Jupiter-like exoplanet with a mass of 3 $M_{Jup}$ on a slightly eccentric orbit with an orbital period of 45 yr. While other long-period exoplanets have been discovered, $\varepsilon$ Indi A b provides a well constrained mass and along with the well-studied brown dwarf binary in orbit around $\varepsilon$ Indi A means that the system provides a benchmark case for our understanding of the formation of gas giant planets and brown dwarfs. ",
keywords = "astro-ph.EP, astro-ph.SR",
author = "Fabo Feng and Guillem Anglada-Escud{\'e} and Mikko Tuomi and Jones, {Hugh R. A.} and Julio Chanam{\'e} and Butler, {Paul R.} and Markus Janson",
note = "{\textcopyright} 2019 The Author(s) Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Royal Astronomical Society.",
year = "2019",
month = oct,
day = "21",
doi = "10.1093/mnras/stz2912",
language = "English",
volume = "490",
pages = "5002–5016",
journal = "Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society",
issn = "0035-8711",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Detection of the nearest Jupiter analog in radial velocity and astrometry data

AU - Feng, Fabo

AU - Anglada-Escudé, Guillem

AU - Tuomi, Mikko

AU - Jones, Hugh R. A.

AU - Chanamé, Julio

AU - Butler, Paul R.

AU - Janson, Markus

N1 - © 2019 The Author(s) Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Royal Astronomical Society.

PY - 2019/10/21

Y1 - 2019/10/21

N2 - The presence of Jupiter is crucial to the architecture of the Solar System and models underline this to be a generic feature of planetary systems. We find the detection of the difference between the position and motion recorded by the contemporary astrometric satellite Gaia and its precursor Hipparcos can be used to discover Jupiter-like planets. We illustrate how observations of the nearby star $\varepsilon$ Indi A giving astrometric and radial velocity data can be used to independently find the orbit of its suspected companion. The radial velocity and astrometric data provide complementary detections which allow for a much stronger solution than either technique would provide individually. We quantify $\varepsilon$ Indi A b as the closest Jupiter-like exoplanet with a mass of 3 $M_{Jup}$ on a slightly eccentric orbit with an orbital period of 45 yr. While other long-period exoplanets have been discovered, $\varepsilon$ Indi A b provides a well constrained mass and along with the well-studied brown dwarf binary in orbit around $\varepsilon$ Indi A means that the system provides a benchmark case for our understanding of the formation of gas giant planets and brown dwarfs.

AB - The presence of Jupiter is crucial to the architecture of the Solar System and models underline this to be a generic feature of planetary systems. We find the detection of the difference between the position and motion recorded by the contemporary astrometric satellite Gaia and its precursor Hipparcos can be used to discover Jupiter-like planets. We illustrate how observations of the nearby star $\varepsilon$ Indi A giving astrometric and radial velocity data can be used to independently find the orbit of its suspected companion. The radial velocity and astrometric data provide complementary detections which allow for a much stronger solution than either technique would provide individually. We quantify $\varepsilon$ Indi A b as the closest Jupiter-like exoplanet with a mass of 3 $M_{Jup}$ on a slightly eccentric orbit with an orbital period of 45 yr. While other long-period exoplanets have been discovered, $\varepsilon$ Indi A b provides a well constrained mass and along with the well-studied brown dwarf binary in orbit around $\varepsilon$ Indi A means that the system provides a benchmark case for our understanding of the formation of gas giant planets and brown dwarfs.

KW - astro-ph.EP

KW - astro-ph.SR

U2 - 10.1093/mnras/stz2912

DO - 10.1093/mnras/stz2912

M3 - Article

VL - 490

SP - 5002

EP - 5016

JO - Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society

JF - Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society

SN - 0035-8711

IS - 4

M1 - stz2912

ER -