Dynamical Evolution of Planetary Systems

Living reference work entry

Abstract

Planetary systems can evolve dynamically even after the full growth of the planets themselves. There is actually circumstantial evidence that most planetary systems become unstable after the disappearance of gas from the protoplanetary disk. These instabilities can be due to the original system being too crowded and too closely packed or to external perturbations such as tides, planetesimal scattering, or torques from distant stellar companions. The Solar System was not exceptional in this sense. In its inner part, a crowded system of planetary embryos became unstable, leading to a series of mutual impacts that built the terrestrial planets on a timescale of ∼100 My. In its outer part, the giant planets became temporarily unstable, and their orbital configuration expanded under the effect of mutual encounters. A planet might have been ejected in this phase. Thus, the orbital distributions of planetary systems that we observe today, both solar and extrasolar ones, can be different from those emerging from the formation process, and it is important to consider possible long-term evolutionary effects to connect the two.

Keywords

Planet Evolution Planet Migration Planet Instability Dynamical Friction Resonant Chains 

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Observatoire de la Côte d’ Azur, Boulevard de l’ ObservatoireUniversité Côte d’ Azur, CNRSNiceFrance

Section editors and affiliations

  • Ralph Pudritz
    • 1
  1. 1.Origins InstituteMcMaster UniversityHamiltonCanada

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