Super-Earth Gliese 667 CC

In general, super-Earths are defined by their masses, and the term does not imply temperatures, compositions, orbital properties, habitability, or environments. While sources generally agree on an upper bound of 10 Earth masses (~69% of the mass of Uranus, which is the Solar System’s giant planet with the least mass), the lower bound varies from 1 or 1. 9 to 5, with various other definitions appearing in the popular media. The term “super-Earth” is also used by astronomers to refer to planets bigger than Earth-like planets (from 0. 8 to 1. 25 Earth-radius), but smaller than mini-Neptunes (from 2 to 4 Earth-radii).
This definition was made by the Kepler space telescope personnel.
Some authors further suggest that the term Super-Earth might be limited to rocky planets without a significant atmosphere, or planets that have not just atmospheres but also solid surfaces or oceans with a sharp boundary between liquid and atmosphere, which the four giant planets in the Solar System do not have.
Planets above 10 Earth masses are termed massive solid planets /mega-Earths or gas giant planets depending on whether they are mostly rock and ice or mostly gas.