February 26, 2014: We've added 715 new Kepler planets from the Rowe et al. 2014 paper, as described in today's press release. With today's announcement, Kepler now accounts for 57% of all confirmed planets. Please note the default names of planets from Xie 2013 and Xie 2014 have been updated to reflect their Kepler Names to be more consistent with the published versions and the Rowe et al. paper. We've also removed 60 planets from the archive for various reasons, which are described on the Removed Targets page.
February 19, 2014: We've just added additional CoRoT light curve data sets for run codes LRa05, LRa06, LRc07, LRc08, LRc09, SRa04, SRa05, and SRc03 for both the Astero-Seismology and Exoplanet Survey channels. This release includes 25 new Astero-Seismology light curves and 32,007 new Exoplanet Survey light curves. To access, click the CoRoT Astero-Seismology and Exoplanet links on the left side of our home page, or from the Data drop-down menu at the top of the page.
February 13, 2014: The Kepler project has updated dispositions for 534 KOIs in the Q1-Q16 KOI activity table. This brings the total number of Kepler candidates and confirmed planets to 3,841. For more information, see the Purpose of KOI Table document and the interactive tables.
February 6, 2014: One planet added this week: HAT-P-49 b.
Did you know we have video demos? There are currently demos on using the Viewable Transit Service and the Community Follow-up Observing Program (CFOP), and we are in the process of creating more videos. Access the videos from the Videos page.
The NASA Exoplanet Archive collects and serves public data to support the search for and characterization of extra-solar planets (exoplanets) and their host stars. The data include published light curves, images, spectra and parameters, and time-series data from surveys that aim to discover transiting exoplanets. Tools are provided to work with the data, particularly the display and analysis of transit data sets from Kepler and CoRoT. All data are validated by the Exoplanet Archive science staff and traced to their sources. The Exoplanet Archive is the U.S. data portal for the CoRoT mission.
Please include the following standard acknowledgment in any published material that makes use of the archive's services:
"This research has made use of the NASA Exoplanet Archive, which is operated by the California Institute of Technology, under contract with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration under the Exoplanet Exploration Program."