Kepler-967 , the SIMBAD biblio

Kepler-967 , the SIMBAD biblio (31 results) C.D.S. - SIMBAD4 rel 1.8 - 2022.11.27CET01:13:55


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Title First 3 Authors
2011A&A...529A..89D viz 15       D               1 3297 62 Global stellar variability study in the field-of-view of the Kepler satellite. DEBOSSCHER J., BLOMME J., AERTS 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.
2013ApJS..204...24B viz 55       D     X         2 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.
2013MNRAS.429.2001H viz 16       D               1 140 33 150 new transiting planet candidates from Kepler Q1-Q6 data. HUANG X., BAKOS G.A. and HARTMAN J.D.
2013AJ....145..151L 39           X         1 12 19 Planet hunters: new Kepler planet candidates from analysis of quarter 2. LINTOTT C.J., SCHWAMB M.E., BARCLAY T., et al.
2013A&A...555A..58O viz 16       D               1 171 45 An independent planet search in the Kepler dataset. I. One hundred new candidates and revised Kepler objects of interest. OFIR A. and DREIZLER S.
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.
2013ApJ...776...10W 252       D     X C       6 50 28 Planet hunters. V. A confirmed jupiter-size planet in the habitable zone and 42 planet candidates from the Kepler archive data. WANG J., FISCHER D.A., BARCLAY T., et al.
2013MNRAS.436.1883W viz 16       D               1 961 86 Rotation periods, variability properties and ages for Kepler exoplanet candidate host stars. WALKOWICZ L.M. and BASRI G.S.
2013A&A...560A...4R viz 16       D               1 24132 153 Rotation and differential rotation of active Kepler stars. REINHOLD T., REINERS A. and BASRI G.
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.
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...798...66D 40           X         1 296 52 The photoeccentric effect and proto-hot jupiters. III. A paucity of proto-hot jupiters on super-eccentric orbits. DAWSON R.I., MURRAY-CLAY R.A. and JOHNSON J.A.
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               2 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...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.
2016AJ....152...18B viz 16       D               2 1167 34 Robo-AO Kepler planetary candidate survey. II. Adaptive optics imaging of 969 Kepler exoplanet candidate host stars. BARANEC C., ZIEGLER C., LAW N.M., et al.
2016ApJS..225....9H viz 16       D               2 2132 33 Transit timing observations from Kepler. IX. Catalog of the full long-cadence data set. HOLCZER T., MAZEH T., NACHMANI G., et al.
2016ApJS..225...32B viz 16       D               1 1473 68 Spectral properties of cool stars: extended abundance analysis of 1,617 planet-search stars. BREWER J.M., FISCHER D.A., VALENTI J.A., 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.
2017AJ....153..117H viz 99       D     X         3 170 15 Assessing the effect of stellar companions from high-resolution imaging of Kepler Objects of Interest. HIRSCH L.A., CIARDI D.R., HOWARD A.W., 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.
2016PASP..128g4502M viz 16       D               1 305 14 Identifying false alarms in the Kepler planet candidate catalog. MULLALLY F., COUGHLIN J.L., THOMPSON S.E., et al.
2018ApJS..234....9O viz 17       D               1 436 4 A spectral approach to transit timing variations. OFIR A., XIE J.-W., JIANG C.-F., 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.
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.

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2022.11.27-01:13:55

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