Dust in the solar system and in extra-solar planetary systems

@article{Mann2006DustIT,
  title={Dust in the solar system and in extra-solar planetary systems},
  author={Ingrid Mann and Melanie K{\"o}hler and Hiroshi Kimura and Andrzej Cechowski and T. Minato},
  journal={The Astronomy and Astrophysics Review},
  year={2006},
  volume={13},
  pages={159-228}
}
Among the observed circumstellar dust envelopes a certain population, planetary debris disks, is ascribed to systems with optically thin dust disks and low gas content. These systems contain planetesimals and possibly planets and are believed to be systems that are most similar to our solar system in an early evolutionary stage. Planetary debris disks have been identified in large numbers by a brightness excess in the near-infrared, mid-infrared and/or submillimetre range of their stellar… 
Evolution of Dust and Small Bodies: Physical Processes
Planetary debris disks are exposed to the brightness of the central star and for young systems the brightness at wavelengths shorter than the visible is variable in time. The central star ejects a
Evolution of Debris Disks
Circumstellar dust exists around several hundred main sequence stars. For the youngest stars, that dust could be a remnant of the protoplanetary disk. Mostly it is inferred to be continuously
Dusty debris disks: First light from exosolar planetary systems
For stars with ages ≥ 10 Myr, circumstellar disks are dominated by a population of optically thin dust grains most likely associated with the erosion of a planetesimal population in a system that may
Comets as a possible source of nanodust in the Solar System cloud and in planetary debris discs
  • I. Mann
  • Physics, Geology
    Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences
  • 2017
TLDR
A scenario that nanodust forms in the interplanetary dust cloud through the high-velocity collision process in theInterplanetary medium for which the production rates are highest near the Sun, is discussed.
Using warm dust to constrain unseen planets
Cold outer debris belts orbit a significant fraction of stars, many of which are planet hosts. Radiative forces from the star lead to dust particles leaving the outer belts and spiralling inwards
Using infrared observations of circumstellar dust around evolved stars to test dust formation hypotheses
Asymptotic Giant Branch (AGB) stars are evolved, low to intermediate mass (0.8–8M ̄) stars. These stars lose a significant fraction of their mass through stellar pulsation. As a result, they are
A near-infrared interferometric survey of debris-disk stars
Context. Hot exozodiacal dust has been shown to be present in the innermost regions of an increasing number of main sequence stars over the past 15 yr. However, the origin of hot exozodiacal dust and
Formation and evolution of planetary systems: the impact of high-angular resolution optical techniques
The direct images of giant extrasolar planets recently obtained around several main sequence stars represent a major step in the study of planetary systems. These high-dynamic range images are among
Exozodiacal clouds: hot and warm dust around main sequence stars
Abstract A warm/hot dust component (at temperature 300 K) has been detected around 20% of A, F, G, K stars. This component is called ‘exozodiacal dust’ as it presents similarities with the zodiacal
MAGNETIC GRAIN TRAPPING AND THE HOT EXCESSES AROUND EARLY-TYPE STARS
A significant fraction of main sequence stars observed interferometrically in the near-infrared have slightly extended components that have been attributed to very hot dust. To match the spectrum
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