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Author (up) Fernandes, R.B.; Hardegree-Ullman, K.K.; Pascucci, I.; Bergsten, G.J.; Mulders, G.D.; Cunha, K.; Mamajek, E.E.; Pearson, K.A.; Feiden, G.A.; Curtis, J.L.
Title Using Photometrically Derived Properties of Young Stars to Refine TESS's Transiting Young Planet Survey Completeness Type
Year 2023 Publication Astronomical Journal Abbreviated Journal Astron. J.
Volume 166 Issue 4 Pages 175
Keywords POWERED MASS-LOSS; RADIUS DISTRIBUTION; VALLEY
Abstract The demographics of young exoplanets can shed light on their formation and evolution processes. Exoplanet properties are derived from the properties of their host stars. As such, it is important to accurately characterize the host stars since any systematic biases in their derivation can negatively impact the derivation of planetary properties. Here we present a uniform catalog of photometrically derived stellar effective temperatures, luminosities, radii, and masses for 4865 young (<1 Gyr) stars in 31 nearby clusters and moving groups within 200 pc. We compared our photometrically derived properties to a subset of those derived from spectra and found them to be in good agreement. We also investigated the effect of stellar properties on the detection efficiency of transiting short-period young planets with TESS as calculated in Fernandes et al. (2022) and found an overall increase in the detection efficiency when the new photometrically derived properties were taken into account. Most notably, there is a 1.5 x increase in the detection efficiencies for sub-Neptunes/Neptunes (1.8-6 R-circle plus) implying that, for our sample of young stars, better characterization of host star properties can lead to the recovery of more small transiting planets. Our homogeneously derived catalog of updated stellar properties, along with a larger unbiased stellar sample and more detections of young planets, will be a crucial input to the accurate estimation of the occurrence rates of young short-period planets.
Address
Corporate Author Thesis
Publisher Place of Publication Editor
Language Summary Language Original Title
Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title
Series Volume Series Issue Edition
ISSN 0004-6256 ISBN Medium
Area Expedition Conference
Notes WOS:001080623800001 Approved
Call Number UAI @ alexi.delcanto @ Serial 1910
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Author (up) Fernandes, R.B.; Mulders, G.D.; Pascucci, I.; Bergsten, G.J.; Koskinen, T.T.; Hardegree-Ullman, K.K.; Pearson, K.A.; Giacalone, S.; Zink, J.; Ciardi, D.R.; O'Brien, P.
Title pterodactyls: A Tool to Uniformly Search and Vet for Young Transiting Planets in TESS Primary Mission Photometry Type
Year 2022 Publication Astronomical Journal Abbreviated Journal Astron. J.
Volume 164 Issue 3 Pages 78
Keywords POWERED MASS-LOSS; ZODIACAL EXOPLANETS; RADIUS DISTRIBUTION; DWARF; HUNT; STAR; FREQUENCY; EFFICIENT; KEPLER; SYSTEM
Abstract Kepler's short-period exoplanet population has revealed evolutionary features such as the Radius Valley and the Hot Neptune desert that are likely sculpted by atmospheric loss over time. These findings suggest that the primordial planet population is different from the Gyr-old Kepler population, and motivates exoplanet searches around young stars. Here, we present pterodactyls, a data reduction pipeline specifically built to address the challenges in discovering exoplanets around young stars and to work with TESS Primary Mission 30-minute cadence photometry, since most young stars were not preselected TESS two-minute cadence targets. pterodactyls builds on publicly available and tested tools in order to extract, detrend, search, and vet transiting young planet candidates. We search five clusters with known transiting planets: the Tucana-Horologium Association, IC 2602, Upper Centaurus Lupus, Ursa Major, and Pisces-Eridani. We show that pterodactyls recovers seven out of the eight confirmed planets and one out of the two planet candidates, most of which were initially detected in two-minute cadence data. For these clusters, we conduct injection-recovery tests to characterize our detection efficiency, and compute an intrinsic planet occurrence rate of 49% +/- 20% for sub-Neptunes and Neptunes (1.8-6 R (circle plus)) within 12.5 days, which is higher than Kepler's Gyr-old occurrence rates of 6.8% +/- 0.3%. This potentially implies that these planets have shrunk with time due to atmospheric mass loss. However, a proper assessment of the occurrence of transiting young planets will require a larger sample unbiased to planets already detected. As such, pterodactyls will be used in future work to search and vet for planet candidates in nearby clusters and moving groups.
Address
Corporate Author Thesis
Publisher Place of Publication Editor
Language Summary Language Original Title
Series Editor Series Title Abbreviated Series Title
Series Volume Series Issue Edition
ISSN 0004-6256 ISBN Medium
Area Expedition Conference
Notes WOS:000835823800001 Approved
Call Number UAI @ alexi.delcanto @ Serial 1636
Permanent link to this record