NASA has launched a press conference from Washington to announce a new discovery using the Kepler telescope. The US agency has revealed the discovery of an eighth planet, the Kepler 90i, which proves that stars can have their own solar systems.
The discovery comes after years of studying 15,000 stars every minute of every day, all year round. Kelber has combed the stars to look for life-changing planets and exotic life since 2009.
NASA praised the discovery and said it was "a truly successful discovery," hoping future research would find other unknown planets.
"Our solar system is now linked to planets orbiting a single star, and with the discovery of an eighth planet orbiting a distant star called Kepler 90, a sun-like star 2,545 light-years from Earth, the planet was discovered by data from a telescope Space Kepler ".
"The newly discovered Kepler-90i, a hot rocky planet, orbits around its orbit once every 14.4 days, with a 420C temperature using machine learning techniques from Google." Automated learning is an AI approach that relies on In computers, in this case, computers have learned to identify planets by finding data on some cases in the Kepler telescope, where they recorded signals from the planets outside our solar system, known as outer planets.
During the conference, NASA allowed the public to ask questions to researchers via Twitter using the #askNASA hahitag during live broadcasts.
"As we expected, there are exciting discoveries in the saved Kepler data, waiting for the right tool or technology to detect them, and this result shows that our data will be a treasure for innovative researchers for years to come," said Paul Hertz, director of NASA's Department of Astrophysics in Washington.
Kepler is NASA's most successful planet detection tool, having identified more than 2,500 planets outside the solar system during two missions over eight years.
Kepler found most in his first mission between 2009 and 2013, but continued to find more in his expanded K2 mission, which began in 2014.
Before Kepler, scientists did not have the idea that there were many planets outside our solar system. Thanks to their discoveries, scientists now believe that there is at least one planet orbiting every star in the sky.
Kelber's "Earth 2.0" discoveries in 2014, which are about the same size as our planet and get about the same amount of light from the sun.