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A Highly Eccentric Warm Jupiter Orbiting TIC 237913194

  • Authors: Martin Schlecker, Diana Kossakowski, Rafael Brahm, Néstor Espinoza, Thomas Henning, Ludmila Carone, Karan Molaverdikhani, Trifon Trifonov, Paul Mollière, Melissa J. Hobson, Andrés Jordán, Felipe I. Rojas, Hubert Klahr, Paula Sarkis, Gáspár Á. Bakos, Waqas Bhatti, David Osip, Vincent Suc, George Ricker, Roland Vanderspek, David W. Latham, Sara Seager, Joshua N. Winn, Jon M. Jenkins, Michael Vezie, Jesus Noel Villaseñor, Mark E. Rose, David R. Rodriguez, Joseph E. Rodriguez, Samuel N. Quinn, and Avi Shporer

2020 The Astronomical Journal 160 275.

  • Provider: AAS Journals

Caption: Figure 1.

Photometry for TIC 237913194. Gray points represent the relative flux and errors. Solid lines show the theoretical light curve using the best-fit parameters derived in the joint modeling including GP. Blue shaded regions denote the 68% and 95% credibility bands of the model. Residuals are shown below each light curve. Top: full TESS light curve generated from 30 minute cadence photometry of Sectors 1 and 2. Bottom left: phase-folded TESS photometry around the transit events. Bottom center: follow-up photometry of a single transit obtained with CHAT in the ﹩{i}^{{\prime} }﹩ band. Bottom right: LCOGT photometry of a single transit (i band). This additional transit photometry lifted the ﹩{R}_{{\rm{P}}}/{R}_{\star }-b﹩ degeneracy and strongly improved our constraint on the planet radius.

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