The Planetary Habitability Laboratory (PHL) is a research and education virtual laboratory dedicated to studies of the habitability of Earth, the Solar System, and exoplanets. Check the projects link for more details about the scientific projects. There are also links to scientific and educational materialsdata and software tools related to planetary science and astrobiology that might be of interest to scientists, students, and the general public. The PHL is managed by the University of Puerto Rico at Arecibo.

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Featured Video

  • The PHL's LabNotes section is an open science notebook, a preprint space, where current ideas and results are explored. Its content is mostly oriented to scientists, specifically those involved in our projects. However, many of the entries contain links to images and software that could be of interest to the general scientific community, educators and public. Subscribe via RSS.
  • GJ 436 Campaign IntroductionThis page contains resources of an observational campaign of Gliese 436.ScheduleProjIDStart_dateEnd_dateMonthYearStart_time(AST)End_time(AST)Investigator_1Investigator_2 ...
    Posted Apr 6, 2017, 10:26 PM by Abel Mendez
  • 25 Years of Exoplanet Discoveries Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech January 9, 2017 is the 25th anniversary of the announcement of the first confirmed exoplanets. The planets were discovered around the pulsar PSR 1257 ...
    Posted Dec 30, 2016, 12:35 PM by Abel Mendez
Showing posts 1 - 2 of 108. View more »

Latest Multimedia

  • The PHL's Media section contains many interesting multimedia items prepared for presentations or publications. Most of the content is original, but materials from other sources are also included and credited.
  • Exoplanet Detection Methods Visualized This is a visualization of the main exoplanets detection techniques. The animations show how the visual appearance of a star is affected by the presence of planets. The effect of ...
    Posted Aug 9, 2014, 12:45 PM by Abel Mendez
  • Exoplanet Types Here are infographics summarizing the 'exoplanet zoo' out there. Figure 1 is a simplified version of exoplanet types based on size while Figure 2 uses both size and temperature for ...
    Posted Sep 30, 2013, 12:23 PM by Abel Mendez
Showing posts 1 - 2 of 48. View more »