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  • Cited by 6
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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Haghighipour, Nader 2013. The Formation and Dynamics of Super-Earth Planets. Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Vol. 41, Issue. 1, p. 469.


    Haghighipour, Nader Butler, R. Paul Rivera, Eugenio J. Henry, Gregory W. and Vogt, Steven S. 2012. THE LICK-CARNEGIE SURVEY: A NEW TWO-PLANET SYSTEM AROUND THE STAR HD 207832. The Astrophysical Journal, Vol. 756, Issue. 1, p. 91.


    Haghighipour, Nader 2011. Super-Earths: a new class of planetary bodies. Contemporary Physics, Vol. 52, Issue. 5, p. 403.


    Haghighipour, Nader and Kirste, Sabrina 2011. On the detection of (habitable) super-Earths around low-mass stars using Kepler and transit timing variation method. Celestial Mechanics and Dynamical Astronomy, Vol. 111, Issue. 1-2, p. 267.


    Fogg, M. J. and Nelson, R. P. 2009. Terrestrial planet formation in low-eccentricity warm-Jupiter systems. Astronomy and Astrophysics, Vol. 498, Issue. 2, p. 575.


    Mousis, O. Alibert, Y. Hestroffer, D. Marboeuf, U. Dumas, C. Carry, B. Horner, J. and Selsis, F. 2007. Origin of volatiles in the main belt. Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Vol. 383, Issue. 3, p. 1269.


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  • International Journal of Astrobiology, Volume 5, Issue 3
  • July 2006, pp. 199-209

On the possibility of terrestrial planet formation in hot-Jupiter systems

  • Martyn J. Fogg (a1) and Richard P. Nelson (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1473550406003016
  • Published online: 30 August 2006
Abstract

About a fifth of the exoplanetary systems that have been discovered contain a so-called hot-Jupiter – a giant planet orbiting within 0.1 AU of the central star. Since these stars are typically of the F/G spectral type, the orbits of any terrestrial planets in their habitable zones at ~1 AU should be dynamically stable. However, because hot-Jupiters are thought to have formed in the outer regions of a protoplanetary disc, and to have then migrated through the terrestrial planet zone to their final location, it is uncertain whether terrestrial planets can actually grow and be retained in these systems. In this paper we review attempts to answer this question. Initial speculations, based on the assumption that migrating giant planets will clear planet-forming material from their swept zone, all concluded that hot-Jupiter systems should lack terrestrial planets. We show that this assumption may be incorrect, for when terrestrial planet formation and giant planet migration are simulated simultaneously, abundant solid material is predicted to remain from which terrestrial planet growth can resume.

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International Journal of Astrobiology
  • ISSN: 1473-5504
  • EISSN: 1475-3006
  • URL: /core/journals/international-journal-of-astrobiology
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