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OGLE-TR-113b
Extrasolar planet List of extrasolar planets
300px
Size comparison of OGLE-TR-113b with Jupiter.
Parent star

<tr> <td colspan="2">Star</td> <td>OGLE-TR-113</td></tr><tr> <td colspan="2">Constellation</td> <td>Carina</td></tr><tr> <td>Right ascension</td> <td style="text-align: center">(α)</td> <td>10h 52m 24.40s</td></tr><tr> <td>Declination</td> <td style="text-align: center">(δ)</td> <td>−61° 26′ 48.5″</td></tr><tr><td colspan="2">Distance</td><td>1800 ± 100 ly
(550 ± 30[1] pc)</td></tr><tr><td colspan="2">Spectral type</td> <td>K</td></tr>

Orbital elements

<tr><td>Semimajor axis</td><td style="text-align: center">(a)</td> <td>0.0229 ± 0.0002[2] AU</td></tr><tr> <td>Eccentricity</td> <td style="text-align: center">(e)</td> <td>0[2]</td></tr><tr><td>Orbital period</td><td style="text-align: center">(P)</td> <td>1.4324757 ± 0.0000013[2] d</td></tr><tr> <td>Inclination</td> <td style="text-align: center">(i)</td> <td>88.8[2]°</td></tr>

Physical characteristics

<tr><td>Mass</td><td style="text-align: center">(m)</td><td>1.32 ±0.19 MJ</td></tr><tr><td>Radius</td><td style="text-align: center">(r)</td><td>1.09 ±0.03 Template:Jupiter radius</td></tr>

Discovery information

<tr> <td colspan="2">Discovery date</td> <td>transit found in 2002,
proved to be a planet
on 14 April 2004[3]</td></tr><tr> <td colspan="2">Discoverer(s)</td> <td>Konacki et al[3]</td></tr><tr> <td colspan="2">Discovery method</td> <td>Transit[3]</td></tr><tr> <td colspan="2">Discovery site</td> <td>Template:Country data Poland[3]</td></tr><tr> <td colspan="2">Discovery status</td> <td>Confirmed[3]</td></tr> <tr style="background-color: #A0B0FF;"><td align=center colspan=3>Database references</td></tr><tr valign=baseline><td colspan=2>Extrasolar Planets
Encyclopaedia
</td><td>data</td></tr><tr><td colspan=2>SIMBAD</td><td>data</td></tr>

OGLE-TR-113b is an extrasolar planet orbiting the star OGLE-TR-113.

In 2002 the Optical Gravitational Lensing Experiment (OGLE) detected periodic dimming in the star's light curve indicating a transiting, planetary-sized object.[4] Since low-mass red dwarfs and brown dwarfs may mimic a planet, radial velocity measurements were necessary to calculate the mass of the body. In 2004, the object was proved to be a new transiting extrasolar planet.[3]

File:OGLE-TR-113 b rv.pdf

The planet has a mass 1.32 times that of Jupiter. Since the planet's inclination is known, the value is exact. It orbits the star (OGLE-TR-113) in an extremely close orbit, even closer than the famous planets 51 Pegasi b and HD 209458 b. The planet races around the star every 1.43 days. The radius of the planet is only 9% larger than Jupiter's, despite the heating effect by the star. Planets of its kind are sometimes called "super-hot Jupiters".[2]

See also Edit

References Edit

External links Edit

Template:Commonscat-inline

Coordinates: Sky map 10h 52m 24.40s, −61° 26′ 48.5″


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