Researchers at Arizona State University and the University of Chicago have just published a new study on exoplanets in carbon rich systems. It is assumed that, where appropriate, they may consist mainly of diamonds and silica. Although stars and planets are formed from the same gas clouds and are similar in major components, the exoplanets of these systems are very different from the solar system we are in. The researchers point out that stars with low carbon and oxygen usually form earth like planets around them – mainly silicate and oxide, rather than diamond (the natural reserves on earth are only 0.001%). But in star systems with high carbon oxygen, the carbon rich planets are much different – if there is water, it can be converted into diamonds and silicates. To verify this hypothesis, the researchers simulated the hypothesis in the laboratory by high temperature and high pressure. The results of X-ray measurement were carried out by laser heating and heating samples at high pressure. The researchers obtained the same results as expected – silicon carbide can react with water and form diamond and silica at high temperature and high pressure. The researchers point out that carbon rich planets are unlikely to have the characteristics needed to sustain life. Even so, the new study has provided some help to scientists in understanding the characterization of exoplanets and looking for extraterrestrial life. Finally, with the deepening of our understanding of exoplanets, the more scientists can understand the new mission data of space telescopes such as James Weber. Epic Games accused Google of monopolizing the latter, which may have a better chance than apple