IEEE Organizations related to Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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Conferences related to Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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2020 IEEE International Conference on Plasma Science (ICOPS)

IEEE International Conference on Plasma Science (ICOPS) is an annual conference coordinated by the Plasma Science and Application Committee (PSAC) of the IEEE Nuclear & Plasma Sciences Society.


2019 IEEE Aerospace Conference

The international IEEE Aerospace Conference is organized to promote interdisciplinaryunderstanding of aerospace systems, their underlying science, and technology



Periodicals related to Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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Spectrum, IEEE

IEEE Spectrum Magazine, the flagship publication of the IEEE, explores the development, applications and implications of new technologies. It anticipates trends in engineering, science, and technology, and provides a forum for understanding, discussion and leadership in these areas. IEEE Spectrum is the world's leading engineering and scientific magazine. Read by over 300,000 engineers worldwide, Spectrum provides international coverage of all ...



Most published Xplore authors for Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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Xplore Articles related to Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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The ARIEL Space Mission

2018 5th IEEE International Workshop on Metrology for AeroSpace (MetroAeroSpace), 2018

ARIEL, the Atmospheric Remote-Sensing Infrared Exoplanet Large-survey, has been selected to be the next ESA M4 space misson. From launch in 2028 and during its 4 years of operation, ARIEL will perform a spectroscopic survey of the atmospheres of about 1 000 transiting planets orbiting stars other than our Sun. ARIEL will provide the scientific community the first spectroscopic survey ...


The search for exoplanets using ultra-long wavelength radio astronomy

2017 IEEE Aerospace Conference, 2017

Recent studies on extra solar planets (exoplanets) provide us with a new glimpse into the Milky Way's composition. Exoplanets appear to be very typical around Sunlike stars. Most of these exoplanets are observed via indirect measurements. If a direct radio observation of the exoplanet's signal was possible, new scientific information will help us in the search for Earth like planets. ...


Evolutionary Computation for the ARIEL Mission Planning Tool

2017 6th International Conference on Space Mission Challenges for Information Technology (SMC-IT), 2017

The ARIEL mission main goal is the measurement of atmospheres of transiting planets. This requires the observation of two types of events: primary and secondary eclipses. In order to yield measurements of sufficient Signal-to- Noise Ratio to fulfill the mission objectives, the events of each exoplanet have to be observed several times. In addition, several criteria have to be considered ...



Educational Resources on Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • The ARIEL Space Mission

    ARIEL, the Atmospheric Remote-Sensing Infrared Exoplanet Large-survey, has been selected to be the next ESA M4 space misson. From launch in 2028 and during its 4 years of operation, ARIEL will perform a spectroscopic survey of the atmospheres of about 1 000 transiting planets orbiting stars other than our Sun. ARIEL will provide the scientific community the first spectroscopic survey of a statistically significant sample of exoplanet atmospheres, covering the portion of the electromagnetic spectrum spanning from the visible to the mid-IR. ARIEL will allow us to answer questions about the true nature of these far away worlds, their atmospheric and physical conditions, and their formation and evolutionary histories.

  • The search for exoplanets using ultra-long wavelength radio astronomy

    Recent studies on extra solar planets (exoplanets) provide us with a new glimpse into the Milky Way's composition. Exoplanets appear to be very typical around Sunlike stars. Most of these exoplanets are observed via indirect measurements. If a direct radio observation of the exoplanet's signal was possible, new scientific information will help us in the search for Earth like planets. Magnetised exoplanets are expected to emit strongly at radio wavelengths, in the same way as magnetised planets in our own solar system. Direct radio observations of exoplanets, therefore, will give important additional information to science. It would confirm that the planet has a magnetic field and it will also put a limit on the magnetic field strength near the surface of the planet. The determination of circular polarisation would indicate the source of the magnetic hemisphere and would give limits on the plasma density in the magnetosphere. However, not a single exoplanet radio detection have been measured until now. There are two reasons for this: the weakness of the signal and the frequency range in which the signal will appear - very low frequencies. The only solution to detect these weak signals from exoplanets is to realise a space-based radio telescope. Space based ultra-long wavelength radio astronomy has recently gained interest. The need for large effective apertures spread over long ranges implies that advanced technologies are required, which is in reach at this moment. This together with the unexplored frequency band below 30 MHz makes these initiatives very interesting. A space or Lunar based low-frequency radio array would suffer significantly less from the limitations and hence would open up the last, virtually unexplored frequency domain in the electromagnetic spectrum. In this paper we will present the development of a space-based radio telescope for detection exoplanets in the ultra-long wavelength range. This includes a system concept, and the algorithms to be used as a direct exoplanet radio observatory.

  • Evolutionary Computation for the ARIEL Mission Planning Tool

    The ARIEL mission main goal is the measurement of atmospheres of transiting planets. This requires the observation of two types of events: primary and secondary eclipses. In order to yield measurements of sufficient Signal-to- Noise Ratio to fulfill the mission objectives, the events of each exoplanet have to be observed several times. In addition, several criteria have to be considered to carry out each observation, such as the exoplanet visibility, its event duration, its potential significance in the survey, and no overlapping with other tasks. Consequently, obtaining a long term mission plan becomes unaffordable for human planners due to the complexity of computing the huge number of possible combinations for finding an optimum solution. In this contribution we present a mission planning tool based on Evolutionary Algorithms, which are focused on solving optimization problems such as the planning of several tasks. Specifically, the proposed tool finds a solution that highly optimizes the defined objectives, which are based on the maximization of the time spent on scientific observations and the scientific return. The results obtained on the large experimental set up support that the proposed scheduler technology is robust and can function in a variety of scenarios, offering a competitive performance which does not depend on the collection of exoplanets to be observed.



Standards related to Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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No standards are currently tagged "Extrasolar planetary atmospheres"


Jobs related to Extrasolar planetary atmospheres

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