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Final exam poster group pick a something your satellite analyzed

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Final exam poster group pick a something your satellite analyzed

  1. 1. Mars verse earth lesson Pick a "something" your satellite analyzed and compare it to Earth's corresponding meaning- Olympus Mons-Modis group and a volcano on Earth Maven-Martian escape velocity of gases and Dr Rob total ozone mapping spectrometer for Earth Curiostiy-compare to impact crater on Earth Curiosity -compare to a rift on Earth Titan-compare to Earth-why did nasa pick Titan (encephalus) or can do an exoplanet system or a binary star system or Gravity wave detectio A super-Earth is an extrasolar planet with a mass higher than Earth's, but substantially below the masses of the Solar System's ice giants, Uranus and Neptune, which contain 15 and 17 Earth masses respectively.[1] The term super-Earth refers only to the mass of the planet, and so does not imply anything about the surface conditions or habitability. The alternative term gas dwarfs may be more accurate for those at the higher end of the mass scale, as suggested by MIT professor Sara Seager, although mini-Neptunes is a more common term. An exoplanet (UK: /ˈɛk.soʊˌplæn.ɪt/, US: /ˌɛk.soʊˈplæn.ɪt/)[3] or extrasolar planet is a planet outside of our solar system that orbits a star. The first scientific detection of an exoplanet was in 1988, but the first confirmed detection did not come until 1992. As of 8 September 2017, there are 3,667 planets in 2,747 systems, with 616 systems having more than one planet.[4] HARPS (since 2004) has discovered about a hundred exoplanets while the Kepler space telescope (since 2009) has found more than two thousand. Kepler has also detected a few thousand[5][6] candidate planets,[7][8] of which about 11% may be false positives.[9] In several cases, multiple planets have been observed around a star.[10] About 1 in 5 Sun-like stars[a] have an "Earth-sized"[b] planet in the habitable zone.[c] Assuming there are 200 billion stars in the Milky Way,[d] one can hypothesize that there are 11 billion potentially habitable Earth-sized planets in the Milky Way, rising to 40 billion if planets orbiting the numerous red dwarfs are included.[11] The least massive planet known is Draugr (also known as PSR B1257+12 A or PSR B1257+12 b), which is about twice the mass of the Moon

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