According to astrophysicists, life cannot arise on exoplanets.
According to astrophysicists from the University of Washington, many exoplanets orbiting low-mass stars have no chance of life emerging. In an article published by scientists, it is said that perhaps the atmosphere and water were, but evaporated during the formation of a celestial body. This is explained by the fact that during the formation of stars, the planets shine extremely brightly and generate powerful X-ray and ultraviolet radiation. In this case, the temperature rises strongly and exceeds a thousand degrees, which simply leads to the boiling away of the oceans and the atmosphere.
Scientists note the possibility of drying out of many planets in the habitable zone of dwarf stars at an early stage of their formation. One of the main authors of the study, a scientist from the University of Washington Rodrigo Luger, recalls that despite the external similarity of such planets with the Earth, "this is, by and large, a mirage, because there is no water there."
Note that many researchers are very interested in studying the nature of these celestial bodies, since planets in the orbits of low-mass stars such as red dwarfs are the main targets for astrophysicists in the search for extraterrestrial life.