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Amateur exoplanet archive
This page lists individual data sets that have been contributed by the community and are currently available via the NASA Exoplanet Archive. For information on how to contribute data, see How to Contribute Data. If you contributed data but do not see them listed here, we apologize and will happily add entries if you submit a ticket. We have worked with J. Wright's group at Penn State to include radial velocity time series from the published literature.
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AAVSO to archive amateur astronomer exoplanet data
Amateur Planet Hunters Have a New Online Resource - Sky & Telescope
Amateur astronomers work with professionals to monitor, and potentially discover, planets orbiting distant stars. Lowell Observatory, Flagstaff, Arizona - Nov. These five planets were detected by the transit method, which involves recording the periodic dimming of a star as a planet transits across its face. There, they can be archived long-term and used by professionals and other amateurs to build scientific knowledge of interesting planets. Though exoplanets are difficult to directly observe, data about them can be collected by watching for telltale variations in the light coming from the stars they orbit.
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AAVSO Exoplanet Archive for Amateur Astronomers
These light curves are part of the Exoplanet Archive's holdings of amateur-contributed photometric data of transiting extrasolar planets, formerly archived at the Amateur Exoplanet Archive. As these data are not derived from peer-reviewed publications in the astronomical literature, this page provides necessary background information on the light curves. The need for an archive of amateur-donated precision photometric time series data of known exoplanet hosting stars was motivated by the fact that light curves of transiting planets carry significant scientific value but would not be easily accessible to the astronomical community if they were only available on private web pages.
A planet passing in front of its sun causes an apparent drop in the star's brightness, seen in this illustration. The discovery relied on 20 years of data gathered from seven major observatories. Searching for planets outside our solar system might seem like a task best left to the pros. But amateurs have quite a bit to contribute as well. The database, managed by the non-profit American Association of Variable Star Observers AAVSO , will provide a central hub for the long-term monitoring that is essential for refining the orbits and properties of known exoplanets as well as looking for hints of worlds that have yet to be discovered.