University of Cambridge > > DAMTP Astrophysics Seminars > Companion-disk interaction in exoplanetary systems, a (mostly) observational perspective

Companion-disk interaction in exoplanetary systems, a (mostly) observational perspective

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Much of our knowledge of the Solar system’s history has been inferred from the dynamical properties of small body populations. For example, Pluto’s 2:3 resonance with Neptune is thought to be the result of Neptune’s orbit moving outward in the first billion years after the Solar system was formed. With many analogous planets and small-body populations known about other stars, a broad aim is to infer the architecture and histories of other planetary systems, thus placing our own system in a broader context. This talk will discuss various recent studies that work towards this goal by considering both observations of specific systems in detail, and correlations in large samples.

This talk is part of the DAMTP Astrophysics Seminars series.

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