The planetary system KOI-314 hosts at least 3 planets.
|Primary system name||KOI-314|
|Alternative system names||Kepler-138, KIC 7603200|
|Right ascension||19 21 31.5681|
|Declination||+43 17 34.6803|
|Number of stars in system||1|
|Number of planets in system||3|
Architecture of the system
This list shows all planetary and stellar components in the system. It gives a quick overview of the hierarchical architecture.
- KOI-314, stellar object
- KOI-314 b, planet, semi-major axis: 0.091±0.003 AU
- KOI-314 c, planet, semi-major axis: 0.128±0.004 AU
- Kepler-138 b, planet, semi-major axis: 0.075±0.003 AU
- KOI-314 b, planet, semi-major axis: 0.091±0.003 AU
Planets in the system
This table lists all planets in the system KOI-314.
|KOI-314 b||KOI-314 c||Kepler-138 b|
|Alternative planet names||Kepler-138 c, KOI-314.01, KIC 7603200 c, KIC 7603200 b, Gaia DR2 2102053446751282944 b, Kepler-138 b||Kepler-138 d, KOI-314.02, KIC 7603200 d, KIC 7603200 c, Gaia DR2 2102053446751282944 c, Kepler-138 c||KOI-314.03, KOI-314 d, KIC 7603200 b, KIC 7603200.03|
|Description||This planet has been confirmed by researchers trying to find extrasolar moons. Although no exo-moon was detected, they were able to confirm the planetary nature of the transit signal by using transit timing variations (TTV). These variations are due to planets pulling on each other gravitationally, therefore extending or shrinking the time between transits. There is another planet candidate in the system which has not been confirmed yet.||This planet has been confirmed by researchers trying to find extrasolar moons. Although no exo-moon was detected, they were able to confirm the planetary nature of the transit signal by using transit timing variations (TTV). These variations are due to planets pulling on each other gravitationally, therefore extending or shrinking the time between transits. There is another planet candidate in the system which has not been confirmed yet.||Kepler-138 b has been discovered by the Kepler spacecraft and was first announced in 2014. In June 2015, a team of astronomers has measured the mass and size of Kepler-138 b to find that it is in fact the smallest exoplanet yet. Kepler-138 b is a Mars-sized object orbiting a red dwarf star about 200 light years from our solar system. Current measurements are consistent with a variety of compositions, and favor compositions that are mostly rock. All three planets orbiting Kepler-138 are close to their star and are most likely are too hot to be habitable.|
|Mass [Mjup]||0.006+0.006−0.004||0.0020+0.0021−0.0012||( 2.1+1.9−1.2 )·10-4|
|Orbital period [days]||13.7813±0.0001||23.0881+0.0009−0.0008||10.3126+0.0004−0.0006|
|Semi-major axis [AU]||0.091±0.003||0.128±0.004||0.075±0.003|
|Equilibrium temperature [K]||446||376||N/A|
|Last updated [yy/mm/dd]||15/07/14|
Stars in the system
This table lists all stars in the system KOI-314.
|Alternative star names||Kepler-138, KIC 7603200, 2MASS J19213157+4317347, Gaia DR2 2102053446751282944|
The following plot shows the approximate sizes of the planets in this system The Solar System planets are shown as a comparison. Note that unless the radius has been determined through a transit observation, this is only an approximation (see Lissauer et al. 2011b).
The following plot shows the approximate location of the planets in this system with respect to the habitable zone (green) and the size of the star (red). This is only an estimate, using the star's spectral type and mass. Note that if no green band is shown in the plot, then the planet's orbit is far outside the habitable zone. The equations of Selsis, Kasting et al are used to draw the inner and outer boundaries.
Scientific references and contributors
Links to scientific papers and other data sources
This table lists all links which are relevant to this particular system. Note that this is just a summary. More references to the scientific publications and comments can be found in the commit messages. To see these, head over the github or click here to directly go to the git blame output of this system. In the left column of the output you can see the commit message corresponding to each parameter. It also lists the date of the last commit and the person making the changes. Within the commit message, you will find a link to the scientific publication where the data is taken from. Note that this is a new feature and not all system parameters might have a reference associated with it yet. Please help making this catalogue better and contribute data or references!
Open Exoplanet Catalogue contributors
|Contributor||Number of commits|
This table lists all people who have contributed to the Open Exoplanet Catalogue. Please consider contributing! Click here to find out how. You can also view all commits contributing to this file on github.
You can download the xml file corresponding to this planetary system, which is part of the Open Exoplanet Catalogue. All information on this page has been directly generated from this XML file. You can also download the entire catalogue over at github. If you prefer to download the dataset as an ASCII tables, you might find the oec_tables repository useful.
If you spot an error or if you can contribute additional data to this entry, please send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include the corrected xml file and a reference to where the new data is coming from, ideally a scientific paper. If you are fluent with git and github, you can also create a pull request or open an issue on the Open Exoplanet Catalogue repository. Please include the reference to the relevant scientific paper in your commit message.