Planets around pulsars: A review

@article{Phillips1994PlanetsAP,
  title={Planets around pulsars: A review},
  author={Joseph Phillips and Stephen Erik Thorsett},
  journal={Astrophysics and Space Science},
  year={1994},
  volume={212},
  pages={91-106}
}
The discovery last year of a planetary system orbiting a millisecond pulsar raises important questions in pulsar evolution, planet formation, and planetary dynamics. We review the literature concerning pulsar-planetary systems, emphasizing particularly the contributions to the meetingPlanets around Pulsars held at Caltech in 1992. 

Extra-solar planets

The discovery of the first extra-solar planet surrounding a main-sequence star was announced in 1995, based on very precise radial velocity (Doppler) measurements. A total of 34 such planets were

The NANOGrav 11 yr Data Set: Constraints on Planetary Masses Around 45 Millisecond Pulsars

We search for extrasolar planets around millisecond pulsars using pulsar timing data and seek to determine the minimum detectable planetary masses as a function of orbital period. Using the 11 yr

Below One Earth: The Detection, Formation, and Properties of Subterrestrial Worlds

The Solar System includes two planets—Mercury and Mars—significantly less massive than Earth, and all evidence indicates that planets of similar size orbit many stars. In fact, one of the first

The Exoplanet Handbook

1. Introduction 2. Radial velocities 3. Astrometry 4. Timing 5. Microlensing 6. Transits 7. Imaging 8. Host stars 9. Brown dwarfs and free-floating planets 10. Formation and evolution 11. Interiors

The 31 yr Rotation History of the Millisecond Pulsar J1939+2134 (B1937+21)

The timing properties of the millisecond pulsar PSR J1939+2134—very high rotation frequency, very low time derivative of rotation frequency, no timing glitches, and relatively low timing noise—are

The search for worlds like our own Journal Item

The direct detection of Earth-like exoplanets orbiting nearby stars and the characterization of such planets— particularly, their evolution, their atmospheres, and their ability to host

The search for worlds like our own.

TLDR
It is shown in this introduction to the Habitability Primer that mankind is at the dawning of an age when, by way of the scientific method and 21(st)-century technology, it will be able to answer this fascinating controversial issue that has persisted for at least 2500 years.

Search for continuous gravitational waves from ten H.E.S.S. sources using a hidden Markov model

Isolated neutron stars are prime targets for continuous$-$wave (CW) searches by ground$-$based gravitational$-$wave interferometers. Results are presented from a CW search targeting ten pulsars. The

outputs The search for worlds like our own

The direct detection of Earth-like exoplanets orbiting nearby stars and the characterization of such planets— particularly, their evolution, their atmospheres, and their ability to host

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 24 REFERENCES

Rocks around the clock : limits on pulsar planetary systems

The apparent discovery of a planet around the neutron star PSR 1829- 10 raises the question, are planets around pulsars rare or merely difficult to detect? To address that issue we have begun a

Planets in globular clusters

The discovery of planets around PSR 1257+12 suggests that planetary systems may be detected around the recycled pulsars found in globular clusters. Planetary systems in dense clusters have lifetimes

Formation of Planets around Pulsars

Pulse arrival-time delays PSR 1257+12 suggest the existence of at least two planets in nearly circular orbits around it. In this paper we discuss different scenarios for the formation of planets in

The origin of the planet orbiting PSR1829 – 10

BAILES et al.1 have reported the discovery of a planet-mass object in a six-month orbit around the radio pulsar PS R1829–10. The parameters of the orbit, in particular its circularity, make it

Neutron stars and planet-mass companions

A formation mechanism is proposed for the recently discovered planet-mass companions to neutron stars, namely that the stellar companion of a millisecond pulsar is disrupted by rapid mass loss via an

A planetary system around the millisecond pulsar PSR1257 + 12

MILLISECOND radio pulsars, which are old (∼109yr), rapidly rotating neutron stars believed to be spun up by accretion of matter from their stellar companions, are usually found in binary systems with

Formation of a planet orbiting pulsar 1829–10 from the debris of a supernova explosion

THE 10-Earth-mass planet1 in a nearly circular 0.7-AU orbit around PSR1829–10 is unlikely to have survived the supernova, or especially the pre-supernova evolution of the star that became the pulsar.

The origin of planets orbiting millisecond pulsars

AT least two Earth-sized planets have been discovered around the 6-ms pulsar PSR1257 +12 (ref. 1), which, like millisecond pulsars in general, has probably been spun up by accretion of material from

JPL pulsar timing observations. III. Pulsar rotation fluctuations.

Pulsar arrival-time data from a timing program carried out at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory from 1968 to 1982 at 2390 MHz were analyzed to study the precision of neutron star rotation rates. Most of

Resonant orbital evolution in the putative planetary system of PSR1257 + 12

PERIODIC variations in the arrival times of pulses from the millisecond pulsar PSR1257+12 are most straightforwardly interpreted as indicating the presence of two planet-like companions orbiting the