Gliese 536 b is an exoplanet similar to Neptune that orbits an M-type star. It is a nearby Super-Earth sized exoplanet that orbits the circumstellar habitable zone of the red dwarf (M1) star Gliese 536 every 8.7 days. It has a mass of 5.36 Earths, takes 8.7 days to complete one orbit around its star, and is 0.06661 AU away from it. Because of its short orbital period, it may be useful in future studies of biological activity on exoplanets. It was discovered in 2016 and was announced.
Gliese 536 b is an exoplanet that orbits the star GJ 536, which is approximately 32.7 light-years (10.0 pc) away from our Solar System. Its discovery was made public in 2016. GJ 536 has an apparent magnitude of 22.0 and an absolute magnitude of 22.0. It is 0.5 times more massive and 0.5 times larger than our Sun. The surface temperature is 3685 degrees Fahrenheit, and the spectral type is M1. The extrasolar planet GJ 536 b orbits the star GJ 536 every 8.7 days at an orbital distance of 0.07 AU in this planetary system.
Gliese 536, also known as GJ 536 and HD 122303, is an M1-type star with a high proper motion and roughly half the mass of the Sun. The star’s low activity, combined with its 45-day rotation period, makes it a very promising candidate for the search for terrestrial planets. Gliese 536b (or GJ 536b) is about 5.4 times the size of Earth. It has an orbital period of 8.7 days and is about 0.067 AU (astronomical units) from its parent star, which is much closer to the Sun than our planet is to the Sun.
This exoplanet is known as a Super-Earth because of its enormous size, which is more than five times that of Earth. Gliese 536 b, like many other rocky exoplanets, should be part of a large planetary group. Astronomers are still looking for other planets in the orbit of the star Gliese 536. However, this planet is hotter than Venus, and despite being hotter, it may be similar to Venus.
Gliese 536b was discovered using the HARPS spectrograph on the 3.6-m telescope at ESO’s La Silla Observatory in Chile and the HARPS-North instrument on the Telescopio Nacional Galileo at the Roque de los Muchachos Observatory in the Canary Islands. It is also visible from both the northern and southern hemispheres, making it very interesting for future high stability spectrographs and, in particular, for the possible detection of another rocky planet in the star’s habitable zone.