Kepler-526 , the SIMBAD biblio

Kepler-526 , the SIMBAD biblio (36 results) C.D.S. - SIMBAD4 rel 1.8 - 2022.12.02CET08:21:45


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Title First 3 Authors
2011ApJ...736...19B viz 15       D               1 1507 742 Characteristics of planetary candidates observed by Kepler. II. Analysis of the first four months of data. BORUCKI W.J., KOCH D.G., BASRI G., et al.
2011ApJ...738..170M viz 15       D               1 997 198 On the low false positive probabilities of Kepler planet candidates. MORTON T.D. and JOHNSON J.A.
2011ApJS..197....2F viz 15       D               1 980 66 Transit timing observations from Kepler. I. Statistical analysis of the first four months. FORD E.B., ROWE J.F., FABRYCKY D.C., et al.
2012ApJS..199...24T viz 16       D               1 5393 51 Detection of potential transit signals in the first three quarters of Kepler mission data. TENENBAUM P., CHRISTIANSEN J.L., JENKINS J.M., 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.
2012ApJ...756..186S viz 16       D               1 811 35 Transit timing observations from Kepler. VI. Potentially interesting candidate systems from fourier-based statistical tests. STEFFEN J.H., FORD E.B., ROWE J.F., et al.
2013ApJ...775L..11M viz 16       D               1 2010 107 Stellar rotation periods of the Kepler Objects of Interest: a dearth of close-in planets around fast rotators. McQUILLAN A., MAZEH T. and AIGRAIN S.
2013ApJS..208...16M viz 16       D               1 1518 92 Transit timing observations from Kepler. VIII. Catalog of transit timing measurements of the first twelve quarters. MAZEH T., NACHMANI G., HOLCZER T., 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.
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...783..123C viz 16       D               1 221 18 Limits on surface gravities of Kepler planet-candidate host stars from non-detection of solar-like oscillations. CAMPANTE T.L., CHAPLIN W.J., LUND M.N., et al.
2014AJ....147..119C viz 16       D               1 8008 55 Contamination in the Kepler field. Identification of 685 KOIs as false positives via ephemeris matching based on Q1-Q12 data. COUGHLIN J.L., THOMPSON S.E., BRYSON S.T., et al.
2015ApJ...801....3M viz 16       D               1 3357 52 Photometric amplitude distribution of stellar rotation of KOIs–Indication for spin-orbit alignment of cool stars and high obliquity for hot stars. MAZEH T., PERETS H.B., McQUILLAN A., 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.
2015ApJ...807..170H viz 16       D               1 2117 10 Time variation of Kepler transits induced by stellar Spots–A way to distinguish between prograde and retrograde motion. II. Application to KOIs. HOLCZER T., SHPORER A., MAZEH T., et al.
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.
2015ApJ...813..130W viz 16       D               1 211 27 Influence of stellar multiplicity on planet formation. IV. Adaptive optics imaging of Kepler stars with multiple transiting planet candidates. WANG J., FISCHER D.A., XIE J.-W., et al.
2015ApJ...814..130M viz 16       D               2 2846 46 An increase in the mass of planetary systems around lower-mass stars. MULDERS G.D., PASCUCCI I. and APAI D.
2016ApJ...822...86M viz 16       D               1 6129 192 False positive probabilities for all Kepler objects of interest: 1284 newly validated planets and 428 likely false positives. MORTON T.D., BRYSON S.T., COUGHLIN J.L., et al.
2016ApJS..225....9H viz 16       D               1 2132 33 Transit timing observations from Kepler. IX. Catalog of the full long-cadence data set. HOLCZER T., MAZEH T., NACHMANI G., et al.
2017AJ....153...71F viz 16       D               1 3575 46 The Kepler follow-up observation program. I. A catalog of companions to Kepler stars from high-resolution imaging. FURLAN E., CIARDI D.R., EVERETT M.E., et al.
2017MNRAS.465.2634A viz 16       D               2 5400 9 Transit shapes and self-organizing maps as a tool for ranking planetary candidates: application to Kepler and K2. ARMSTRONG D.J., POLLACCO D. and SANTERNE A.
2017AJ....154..107P viz 16       D               1 1306 56 The California-Kepler Survey. I. High-resolution spectroscopy of 1305 stars hosting Kepler transiting planets. PETIGURA E.A., HOWARD A.W., MARCY G.W., et al.
2017AJ....154..108J viz 16       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.
2017A&A...603A..30S viz 16       D               2 2500 14 Observational evidence for two distinct giant planet populations. SANTOS N.C., ADIBEKYAN V., FIGUEIRA P., et al.
2018ApJ...855..115B viz 17       D               1 1305 2 Identifying young Kepler planet host stars from Keck-HIRES spectra of lithium. BERGER T.A., HOWARD A.W. and BOESGAARD A.M.
2018MNRAS.474.2094A viz 17       D               1 1073 17 Inferring probabilistic stellar rotation periods using Gaussian processes. ANGUS R., MORTON T., AIGRAIN S., et al.
2018ApJ...861..149F viz 17       D               1 2261 ~ The Kepler Follow-up Observation Program. II. Stellar parameters from medium- and high-resolution spectroscopy. FURLAN E., CIARDI D.R., COCHRAN W.D., et al.
2018ApJS..237...38B viz 17       D               1 1111 ~ Spectral properties of cool stars: extended abundance analysis of Kepler Objects of Interest. BREWER J.M. and FISCHER D.A.
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.
2018AJ....156..292T viz 17       D               1 647 ~ The effects of stellar companions on the observed transiting exoplanet radius distribution. TESKE J.K., CIARDI D.R., HOWELL S.B., et al.
2019ApJ...875...29M viz 17       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.
2020ApJ...890...23L viz 17       D               2 4935 ~ Current population statistics do not favor photoevaporation over core-powered mass loss as the dominant cause of the exoplanet radius gap. LOYD R.O.P., SHKOLNIK E.L., SCHNEIDER A.C., et al.
2020ApJ...890L..31L viz 17       D               1 85 ~ Mutual inclination excitation by stellar oblateness. LI G., DAI F. and BECKER J.
2020AJ....160..108B viz 17       D               2 6855 ~ The Gaia-Kepler stellar properties catalog. II. Planet radius demographics as a function of stellar mass and age. BERGER T.A., HUBER D., GAIDOS E., et al.
2021ApJ...909..115C viz 18       D               1 2175 ~ Planets Across Space and Time (PAST). I. Characterizing the memberships of Galactic components and stellar ages: revisiting the kinematic methods and applying to planet host stars. CHEN D.-C., XIE J.-W., ZHOU J.-L., et al.

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2022.12.02-08:21:45

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