Is there life around TRAPPIST-1? - Ask a Spaceman!
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Follow: http://www.twitter.com/PaulMattSutter and http://www.facebook.com/PaulMattSutter Why is the TRAPPIST-1 system so fascinating? Is it really habitable? How are we figuring all this out? I discuss these questions and more in today’s Ask a Spaceman! Follow all the show updates at http://www.askaspaceman.com, and help support the show at http://www.patreon.com/pmsutter! Keep those questions about space, science, astronomy, astrophysics, and cosmology coming to #AskASpaceman for COMPLETE KNOWLEDGE OF TIME AND SPACE! Music by Jason Grady and Nick Bain.
Exploring the TRAPPIST-1 System
We've briefly discussed exoplanets and some methods that we can use to detect them, but we haven't yet looked at any specific ones. You may have heard of the TRAPPIST-1 system that was discovered recently, and for good reason, it's a very exciting discovery! Let's get a closer look at this system on Space Engine and see just what makes it so special. Subscribe: http://bit.ly/ProfDaveSubscribe
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Scientists Discover That TRAPPIST-1g Might Be Very Earth Like
You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here: http://amzn.to/2yJqwU6 Hello and welcome! My name is Anton and in this video, we will talk about a new discovery coming from the TRAPPIST-1 system and one of its exoplanets TRAPPIST-1g Support this channel on Patreon to help me make this a full time job:
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Is There Life in the Universe? Featuring Dr. Avi Loeb
John Michael Godier and Dr. Avi Loeb of Harvard University and Harvard Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics discuss whether it's possible for life to survive and thrive in the Trappist-1 solar system and how life may be spread through out the universe. Why The Universe May Be Full Of Alien Civilizations Featuring Dr. Avi Loeb: https://youtu.be/6ckgBxRASTo Are Fast Radio Bursts Signs of Intelligent Life? Featuring Dr. Avi Loeb: https://youtu.be/x-spgxnyIto Website:
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What makes the exoplanets of Trappist-1 so special?
Everything you could want to know about the Trappist-1 system, and its seven Earth-like exoplanets.
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Are the TRAPPIST-1 Planets Home to Life?
With a record number of exoplanets in this star’s habitable zone, the TRAPPIST-1 system is a likely contender for biological life beyond our solar system. Watch More Space Crafts! | https://bit.ly/2w0YKD1 Read More:
TRAPPIST-1 | About
“The TRAPPIST-1 worlds are the most optimal currently at our disposal. They are providing humanity with its first opportunities at discovering evidence of biology beyond the Solar system.” TRAPPIST-1 Planets Are Even More Like Earth Than We Thought
“The TRAPPIST-1 system is made up of seven roughly Earth-sized planets orbiting a dwarf star around 39 light-years away and is often hailed as the most likely place for life outside our solar system that we know of. A new study offers further insight into each TRAPPIST planet's biological properties and the signs are encouraging.” New Clues to TRAPPIST-1 Planet Compositions, Atmospheres
“In the year since NASA announced the seven Earth-sized planets of the TRAPPIST-1 system, scientists have been working hard to better understand these enticing worlds just 40 light-years away.” ____________________ Seeker inspires us to see the world through the lens of science and evokes a sense of curiosity, optimism and adventure. Visit the Seeker website http://www.seeker.com/ Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel Seeker on Twitter http://twitter.com/seeker Seeker on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/SeekerMedia/ Space Crafts on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/SeekerSpaceCrafts/ Seeker http://www.seeker.com/
Predicting the Orbit of TRAPPIST-1i
TRAPPIST-1 is an amazing system discovered last year featuring seven roughly Earth-sized planets all transiting their diminutive parent star. Could there be an eighth? If there is, in this video Prof Kipping argues that it should be possible to precisely predict what the orbital period of such a planet would be. Right or wrong, this prediction provides a falsifiable hypothesis to test our understanding of the rules governing planetary system architectures. ► Kipping (2018), "Predicting the Orbit of TRAPPIST-1i", AAS research note: https://arxiv.org/abs/1807.10835
► Gillon et al. (2017), "Seven temperate terrestrial planets around the nearby ultracool dwarf star TRAPPIST-1", Nature: https://arxiv.org/abs/1703.01424
► Luger et al. (2017), "A seven-planet resonant chain in TRAPPIST-1": https://arxiv.org/abs/1703.04166
► Sonification of the TRAPPIST-1 system by System-Sounds.com: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WS5UxLHbUKc&t=4s
► Cool Worlds video by Chris Lam, "A Machine That Can Predict Exoplanets": https://youtu.be/6xxt9ke8uYo
► Cool Worlds video by Moiya McTier, "TRAPPIST-1: Multiple Chances for Life!": https://youtu.be/16mROb2O2rA
► Columbia University Department of Astronomy: http://www.astro.columbia.edu
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The Ultracool TRAPPIST-1 System: 7 Terrestrial Worlds, 7 Chances for Ice and Life
Planetary scientist Dr. Susan Lederer of the Astromaterials Research and Exploration Science (ARES) Division at the NASA’s Johnson Space Center discusses the discovery of the TRAPPIST-1 extrasolar system. Lederer also discusses the potential habitability of the seven planets orbiting the parent star. This was the fifth and final presentation in the Lunar and Planetary Institute’s 2017–2018 Cosmic Exploration Speaker Series, “Diving into Ocean Worlds.”
Standing on Trappist-1 Planets
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Trappist-1 is a system with seven planets, out of them three are in the habitable zone, but that does not mean they are habitable. Still i take a look at what would it be like to stand on them and i explore the topic a bit. Intro, outro and other clips in the video were made with Space Engine. Images are by NASA. Music: Huma Huma - Nevada City
Homes Away From Home? Revisiting the Seven Planets of TRAPPIST-1
One year ago, astronomers announced the discovery that seven roughly Earth-sized worlds orbited around the nearby star TRAPPIST-1. Now a year later, additional data have refined our understanding of these planets.We now know more about the TRAPPIST-1 system than any other solar system other than our own.
Imagining the Planets of TRAPPIST-1
This video shows artist's concepts of the seven Earth-sized planets of TRAPPIST-1, an exoplanet system about 40 light-years away, based on data current as of February 2018. Each planet is shown in sequence, starting with the innermost TRAPPIST-1 b and ending with the outermost TRAPPIST-1 h. The video presents the planets’ relative sizes as well as the relative scale of the central star as seen from each planet. The art highlights possibilities for how the surfaces of these intriguing worlds might look based on their newly-calculated properties. The seven planets of TRAPPIST-1 are all Earth-sized and terrestrial. TRAPPIST-1 is an ultra-cool dwarf star in the constellation Aquarius, and its planets orbit very close to it. In the background, slightly distorted versions our familiar constellations, including Orion and Taurus, are shown as they would appear from the location of TRAPPIST-1 (backdrop image courtesy California Academy of Sciences/Dan Tell).
Hubble Probes Exoplanet Atmospheres in TRAPPIST-1 Habitable Zone
Worlds in the Star’s Habitable Zone Are Not Smothered Under Primordial Atmospheres Only 40 light-years away — a stone’s throw on the scale of our galaxy — several Earth-sized planets orbit the red dwarf star TRAPPIST-1. Four of the planets lie in the star’s habitable zone, a region at a distance from the star where liquid water, the key to life as we know it, could exist on the planets’ surfaces. Astronomers using NASA's Hubble Space Telescope have conducted the first spectroscopic survey of these worlds. Hubble reveals that at least three of the exoplanets do not seem to contain puffy, hydrogen-rich atmospheres similar to gaseous planets such as Neptune. This means the atmospheres may be more shallow and rich in heavier gases like those found in Earth’s atmosphere, such as carbon dioxide, methane, and oxygen. Astronomers plan to use NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope, scheduled to launch in 2019, to probe deeper into the planetary atmospheres to search for the presence of such elements that could offer hints of whether these far-flung worlds are habitable. Artist's Concept: NASA and JPL/Caltech
Exoplanets Around TRAPPIST-1 Probably Rich in Water
A new study has found that the seven planets orbiting the nearby ultra-cool dwarf star TRAPPIST-1 are all made mostly of rock, and some could potentially hold more water than Earth. The planets' densities, now known much more precisely than before, suggest that some of them could have up to 5 percent of their mass in the form of water — about 250 times more than Earth's oceans. This ESOcast takes a quick look at this important result. Credit: ESO Editing: Nico Bartmann.
Web and technical support: Mathias André and Raquel Yumi Shida.
Written by: Nicole Shearer and Richard Hook.
Music: Music written and performed by: Colin Rayment & Stan Dart.
Footage and photos: ESO, L. Calçada, spaceengine.org, M. Kornmesser.
Directed by: Nico Bartmann.
Executive producer: Lars Lindberg Christensen.
Size Comparison: The Seven Exoplanets of TRAPPIST-1
This artist’s impression video compares the seven planets orbiting the ultra-cool red dwarf star TRAPPIST-1 at the same scale. New observations, when combined with very sophisticated analysis, have now yielded good estimates of the densities of all seven of the Earth-sized planets and suggest that they are rich in volatile materials, probably water. They are shown to the same scale but not in the correct relative positions. Credit: ESO/M. Kornmesser
TRAPPIST-1 Habitability Possible; LISA Passes Milestone; Super/Blue/Blood Moon Next Week! | SFN #222
Consider supporting Space Fan News: https://patreon.com/DeepAstronomy to ensure you get current space & astronomy news each week! Space Fan News Theme by Stephen Dubois available for download here: http://ancienteyesmusic.com Space Fan News Background Music by Colour the Landscapes: https://colourthelandscapes.bandcamp.com/ In this episode, astronomers publish a paper claiming the two of the earth-sized planets around TRAPPIST-1 are potentially habitable; the LISA Mission passes a critical Mission Design Readiness Review; and next week when Space Fans look up, there’s a special treat in store for us - that is if you like superbluebloodmoons. Watch and comment on Deep Astronomy Website:
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Exploring TRAPPIST-1, with Emily Rice
Find out what we know about TRAPPIST-1, the recently discovered red dwarf star with 7 Earth-sized exoplanets. Astrophysicist Emily Rice hosts, with co-host Chuck Nice, and their guest, David Kipping, Assistant Professor of Astronomy at @Columbia University. For more exclusive content and commercial-free full episodes, subscribe to StarTalkAllAccess.com If you love StarTalk Radio, don't miss out on any StarTalk news. Sign up for our free newsletter: http://www.startalkradio.net/newsletter/youtube/
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Hubble Constrains Water on TRAPPIST-1; #JWST Safe After Harvey; Large Asteroid Over Earth Tonight
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Water on TRAPPIST-1?
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TRAPPIST-1 Planets May Harbor Substantial Amounts of Water
A study of ultraviolet radiation emitted by the TRAPPIST-1 star reveals that the outer planets may have water on their surfaces, including 3 Earth-sized planets in the habitable zone of the system. -- How long would it take to get there on Space.com: https://www.space.com/35796-trappist-1-alien-planets-travel-time.html Credit: Space.com / animations courtesy: ESO/L. Calçada/spaceengine.org/NASA/ESA / produced and edited by Steve Spaleta http://www.twitter.com/stevespaleta
Animation of the planets orbiting TRAPPIST-1
This animation shows all seven planets orbiting the ultracool dwarf TRAPPIST-1. The constellation of Orion (The Hunter) is visible below the star although it looks slightly different from how it appears from Earth because it is seen from a different star system. The artist’s impression in this video is based on the known physical parameters for the planets and stars seen, and uses a vast database of objects in the Universe. More information and download options: http://www.spacetelescope.org/videos/heic1713a/ Credit:
A Resonant Dance of the Seven TRAPPIST-1 Planets
The animation shows a simulation of the planets of TRAPPIST-1 orbiting for 90 Earth-days. After 15 Earth-days, the animation focuses only on the outer three planets: TRAPPIST-1f, TRAPPIST-1g, TRAPPIST-1h. The motion freezes each time two adjacent planets pass each other; an arrow appears pointing to the location of the third planet. This complex but predictable pattern, called an orbital resonance, occurs when planets exert a regular, periodic gravitational tug on each other as they orbit their star. The three-body resonance of the outer three planets causes the planets to repeat the same relative positions, and expecting such a resonance was used to predict the orbital period of TRAPPIST-1h.
Credit: Daniel Fabrycky/University of Chicago