Epoch J2000.0 Equinox J2000.0
|Right ascension||18h 32m 40.866s|
|Declination||−10° 21′ 32.78″|
|Apparent magnitude (V)||5.28|
PSR B1829−10 (often shortened to PSR 1829−10) is a pulsar that is approximately 30,000 light-years away in the constellation of Scutum. This pulsar has been the target of interest, because of a mistaken identification of a planet around it. Andrew G. Lyne of the University of Manchester and Bailes claimed in July 1991 to have found "a planet orbiting the neutron star PSR1829-10" but in 1992 retracted. They had failed to correctly take into account the ellipticity of Earth's orbit, and had incorrectly concluded that a planet with an orbital period of half a year existed around the pulsar.
- Dieguez, Flávio. "Terra à vista". Superinteressante (in Portuguese). Archived from the original on 2008-05-15. Retrieved 2008-07-03.
- Krolik, Julian H. (1991-10-31). "Creation by stellar ablation of the low-mass companion to pulsar 1829–10". Nature. Retrieved 2008-07-03.
- Lin; et al. (1991-10-31). "Formation of a planet orbiting pulsar 1829–10 from the debris of a supernova explosion". Nature. Retrieved 2008-07-03.
- Podsiadlowski; et al. (1991-08-29). "The origin of the planet orbiting PSR1829 – 10". Nature. Retrieved 2008-07-03.
- "The Search for the Extrasolar Planets: A Brief History of the Search, the Findings and the Future Implications". Arizona State University. 1997. Retrieved 2008-07-03.
|This variable star–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|