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Nivel cariera

Entry (0-2 ani), Middle (2-5 ani)

Limbi vorbite


Adresa/ adresele jobului

București; Cluj-Napoca

Acest job nu mai este activ.

Candidate profile
• You are proficient in English, level C1 or C2 (mandatory)
• You have a technical background (desirable)
• You are very organized 
• You have experience in the field of communication and public relations (desirable)
• Punctuality and prioritization are your friends 

Job assignments
• Writing in English and Romanian, various lengths 

Type of job 
• Part-time
• Home-based

If you are positive you fit the description, send your CV.

  • Interviu online
  • Please write a summary of 100 words in Romanian for the following news item: A giant planet has been found orbiting an ultracool dwarf star — the largest planet compared to its star ever found — leaving scientists baffled at how the duo could have formed. The planet NGTS-1b is situated 600 light-years from our solar system, according to a statement from the University of Warwick, and it is a gas giant about the size of Jupiter. Its star, on the other hand, is just half the mass and radius of the sun. The planet orbits its star at 3 percent the distance from the Earth to the sun, and it whips around a full orbit every Earth days. An international collaboration of researchers found the planet using the Next-Generation Transit Survey, an array of 12 telescopes at the Paranal Observatory in northern Chile that searches for a telltale dimming in distant stars that would indicate planets passing by. The system's star is a small, dim M-dwarf, which is the most common type of star in the sky. Red dwarfs burn their fuel much more slowly than sun-like stars, so they can have lifetimes of trillions of years. According to the new work, this is the third time a gas giant has been seen orbiting an M-dwarf — but this planet is by far the largest. While it can be tricky enough just to spot planets orbiting M-dwarfs, researchers are much more used to seeing M-dwarfs orbited by rocky planets, according to a statement from the Royal Astronomical Society. To find NGTS-1b, the Next-Generation Transit Survey monitored certain spots in the sky for months with red-sensitive cameras to catch any changes in brightness to stars in its field of view, according to the statement from the University of Warwick. Researchers saw the particular M-dwarf dipping in brightness every days, suggesting it had a planetary companion. Then, they confirmed the planet's gargantuan size by measuring its radial velocity — how much the star "wobbles" during each orbit from its companion's gravitational pull.

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