TEPCat: Kepler-1647


 

This page summarises the information held within TEPCat for the transiting system Kepler-1647. Please see here for descriptions of the quantities given below.

This object consists of an eclipsing binary star system which is itself eclipsed by one or more transiting planets. The binarity of the central star causes problems for structured databases. The stellar data below refer specifically to the primary star, and the planetary data to the transiting planet. For further information on the secondary star or the system as a whole please consult the publication(s) referenced below.

 

Discovery and basic observable quantities:
 
Quantity Value Unit
Reference of discovery paper 2016ApJ...827...86K  
Date of discovery paper 2015 / 12 / 2 y / m / d
Right ascension 19 52 36.02 h m s
Declination +40 39 22.2 d m s
V-band apparent magnitude 13.70 mag
K-band apparent magnitude 12.01 mag
Transit duration 0.4
( 10. )
day
hour
Transit depth 0.3 %
Time of mid-transit   2454998.4972 ± 0.0049     HJD or BJD
Orbital period 1107.5923 ± 0.0227 days
Reference for orbital ephemeris   2016ApJ...827...86K  

 

Physical properties from the most recent detailed study:
 
Quantity Value Unit
Stellar effective temperature 6210 ± 100 K
Stellar metal abundance ([Fe/H] or [M/H])   −0.14 ± 0.05 dex
Stellar mass 1.221 ± 0.011   Msun
Stellar radius 1.7903 ± 0.0055 Rsun
Stellar logarithmic surface gravity 4.0180 ± 0.0020 c.g.s.
Stellar mean density ρsun
g cm-3
Orbital eccentricity 0.058 ± 0.069  
Orbital semimajor axis   2.7205 ± 0.0070  AU
Planetary mass 1.52 ± 0.65
( 483 ± 206 )
Mjup
Mearth
Planetary radius 1.059 ± 0.012
( 11.87 ± 0.13 )
Rjup
Rearth
Planetary surface gravity m/s2
log(cgs)
Planetary mean density ρjup
g cm-3
Planetary equilibrium temperature K
Reference of detailed study 2016ApJ...827...86K  

 

Kepler-1647 does not have an entry in the catalogue of orbital obliquity measurements.

 

Kepler-1647 has not been analysed as part of the Homogeneous Studies of Transiting Extrasolar Planets project.

 


Page generated on 2021/12/02           John Southworth   (Keele University, UK)