Jupiter, which “rules” our solar system, has only a small role in the Kepler-88, according to a new study of exoplanets,media reported. It is understood that the mass of the planet is equivalent to 300 Earths, three times the size of Jupiter. A group of astronomers used Hawaii’s W. A large amount of data collected by the M. Keck Observatory found that one-third of the two exoplanets orbiting Kepler-88 are known to scientists.
The giant new exoplanet orbits its star every four Earth years, and its orbit is markedly different from that of other planets in our solar system.
It is understood that it does not follow a near-circular orbit, and That Kepler-88 d (named after the new exoplanet, after the previously discovered b and c) orbits in elliptical orbit mode, meaning it will move away from the star before returning and approaching it, and then repeat ingress it self-recurrence.
“Kepler-88 d has a mass three times that of Jupiter, and in the history of the Kepler-88 system it may have more influence than the so-called king, Kepler-88 c, whose mass is only comparable to Jupiter’s,” Lauren Weiss, lead author of the study, said in a statement. “
Understanding the complexities of other planetary systems could help astronomers better understand how they formed, and may reveal the secrets that apply to our own systems. Space is huge, and no two systems are the same. Understanding how planets form, how they affect them and discovering what they are made of is important for us to look for adjacent star systems that we might visit in the future.