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      The unstable CO2feedback cycle on ocean planets

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          A negative feedback mechanism for the long-term stabilization of Earth's surface temperature

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            Life in extreme environments.

            Each recent report of liquid water existing elsewhere in the Solar System has reverberated through the international press and excited the imagination of humankind. Why? Because in the past few decades we have come to realize that where there is liquid water on Earth, virtually no matter what the physical conditions, there is life. What we previously thought of as insurmountable physical and chemical barriers to life, we now see as yet another niche harbouring 'extremophiles'. This realization, coupled with new data on the survival of microbes in the space environment and modelling of the potential for transfer of life between celestial bodies, suggests that life could be more common than previously thought. Here we examine critically what it means to be an extremophile, and the implications of this for evolution, biotechnology and especially the search for life in the Universe.
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              Runaway and moist greenhouse atmospheres and the evolution of Earth and Venus

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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society
                Mon. Not. R. Astron. Soc.
                Oxford University Press (OUP)
                0035-8711
                1365-2966
                August 06 2015
                October 01 2015
                October 01 2015
                August 06 2015
                October 01 2015
                October 01 2015
                : 452
                : 4
                : 3752-3758
                Article
                10.1093/mnras/stv1487
                © 2015

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