The Anglo-Australian Planet Search or AAPS is a long-term astronomical survey started in 1998 and continuing to the present. It is being carried out on the 3.9m Anglo-Australian Telescope, AAT, of the Anglo-Australian Observatory in Australia. The purpose of this survey is to catalog planets around more than 240 nearby stars of the southern hemisphere. Observations are made using the AAT and the University College London Echelle Spectrograph or UCLES. This survey uses the radial velocity method to search for extrasolar planets.
The survey eventually switched its main focus to detecting long-period Jupiter analogs. 
Planets discovered by AAPS
This survey has announced the discovery of 28 planetary objects as of February 2014, including three multi-planet systems.
- ^ Tinney et al.; Butler, R. Paul; Marcy, Geoffrey W.; Jones, Hugh R. A.; Penny, Alan J.; Vogt, Steven S.; Apps, Kevin; Henry, Gregory W. (10 April 2001). "First Results from the Anglo-Australian Planet Search: A Brown Dwarf Candidate and a 51 Peg-like Planet" (PDF). The Astrophysical Journal 551 (1): 507–511. arXiv:astro-ph/0012204. Bibcode:2001ApJ...551..507T. doi:10.1086/320097.
- ^ The Anglo-Australian Planet Search. XXIII. Two New Jupiter Analogs: Robert A. Wittenmyer, Jonathan Horner, C.G. Tinney, R.P. Butler, H.R.A. Jones, Mikko Tuomi, G.S. Salter, B.D. Carter, F. Elliott Koch, S.J. O'Toole, J. Bailey, D. Wright