A new list of exoplanets that can see the Earth is ‘a little uncomfortable’, an astrophysicist acknowledges
To exoplanet scientists, oddball planets are much more than just a strange sight on a cosmic sightseeing tour
Astronomers are finding ways to keep investigating the universe despite missing data due to COVID-19 telescope shutdowns
Pollux b: In search of counterparts
Kepler-1625b: In search of a Neptune-sized moon
GU Piscium b: A very large world that twinkles
HD 20782 b: A world caught in a violently stretched loop
HR 5183 b: A world caught in a stretched loop
Kepler-37b: A window into a world we can't yet see
Kepler-138d: The opposite of a hot Jupiter?
Gliese 667 Cc: An Earth in different circumstances
Gliese 1132 b: The most important exoplanet ever discovered?
CoRoT-7b: The first rocky planet discovered...after a fashion
Gliese 581f: A frigid sea that could be
HD2685 b: Sitting around a bright star
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