Welcome to the GSFC Exoplanet Modeling and Analysis Center (EMAC)

EMAC serves as a catalog, repository and integration platform for modeling and analysis resources focused on the study of exoplanet characteristics and environments. EMAC is a key project of the GSFC Sellers Exoplanet Environments Collaboration (SEEC).

More Information on EMAC for first-time visitors...

If you make use of tools linked or hosted on EMAC: please use the following statement in your publication acknowledgements: “This research made use of the NASA Exoplanet Modeling and Analysis Center (EMAC), which is funded by the NASA Planetary Science Division’s Internal Scientist Funding Model.”

Stay up to date with EMAC!
  • Subscribe to our monthly RSS messages on new updates and tools
  • Check out the Twitter account @ExoplanetModels (not an official NASA account), where new tools and features are highlighted
Help us improve EMAC!
  • Email us with general feedback at and tell us what you’d change or improve.
  • Click the icon in a resource box to provide suggestions for an individual tool or tools.
Other EMAC info!
  • EMAC is intended as a clearinghouse for the whole research community interested in exoplanets, where any software or model developer can submit their tool/model or their model output as a contribution for others to use.
  • EMAC provides a searchable and sortable database for available source code and data output files - both resources hosted locally by EMAC as well as existing external tools and repositories hosted elsewhere.
  • The EMAC team also helps develop new web interfaces for tools that can be run “on-demand” or model grids that can be interpolated for more individualized results.
  • If you would like to submit a new tool/model to EMAC, please visit our Submit a Resource page.
  • For help with tutorials for select resources/tools use the “Demo” buttons below and subscribe to our YouTube channel.
  • Watch this video for a walk-through of the whole EMAC site, including how to submit a new tool and how to access information for each resource.

The P.I. is Avi Mandell, and the Deputy P.I. is Eric Lopez; more information on EMAC staffing and organization can be found on Our Team page.

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https://emac.gsfc.nasa.gov?related_resource=c9539dbb-fd84-4eeb-8606-3cb2440edffb
ATMO: 1D-2D radiative/convective atmospheric code

Tremblin P. et al. (see description)

ATMO is a 1D-2D atmospheric code for the study of the atmosphere of brown dwarfs and exoplanets. The code has originally been developed at the University of Exeter (here) and is currently a collaboration between different groups across the globe. The main developers are: 1D and 2D newton solver: P. Tremblin Radiative transfer: D. Amundsen, P. Tremblin Opacities: D. Amundsen, M. Phillips, R. Ridgway, J. Goyal Equilibrium chemistry: P. Tremblin, B. Drummond, J. Goyal Condensation and rainouts: P. Tremblin, J. Goyal Out-of-equilibrium chemistry: O. Venot, E. Hebrard, B. Drummond Convection: P. Tremblin, M. Phillips Retrieval: D. Sing

Code Language(s): N/A

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https://emac.gsfc.nasa.gov?related_resource=c9539dbb-fd84-4eeb-8606-3cb2440edffb

ATMO: 1D-2D radiative/convective atmospheric code

Tremblin P. et al. (see description)

ATMO is a 1D-2D atmospheric code for the study of the atmosphere of brown dwarfs and exoplanets. The code has originally been developed at the University of Exeter (here) and is currently a collaboration between different groups across the globe. The main developers are: 1D and 2D newton solver: P. Tremblin Radiative transfer: D. Amundsen, P. Tremblin Opacities: D. Amundsen, M. Phillips, R. Ridgway, J. Goyal Equilibrium chemistry: P. Tremblin, B. Drummond, J. Goyal Condensation and rainouts: P. Tremblin, J. Goyal Out-of-equilibrium chemistry: O. Venot, E. Hebrard, B. Drummond Convection: P. Tremblin, M. Phillips Retrieval: D. Sing

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