Congratulations on making most of the Kepler and other exoplanets more realistic with improved surface and cloud models in SE 0.980 than in the previous versions. They looked much better! For instance: Io, Jupiter's super-volcanic moon, and especially 55 Cancri e, hyperactive volcanic world, has planetary equilibrium temperature (or equivalent blackbody temperature) correctly listed rather than local volcanic vent temperature for the whole surface area. Both of those has thin gaseous atmospheres (silicon monoxide, sulfur dioxide and hydrogen sulfide) and very similar volcanic structures in the 'heat-pipe' mode.
Mars, Venus, and other rocky exoplanets have large shield volcanoes build over long eons of time. On the other hand, Earth have stratovolcanoes and fold mountains resulting from the plate tectonics in the 'subduction' mode. I can see the Cascade volcanoes in the Pacific Northwest of United States. Is it possible that the terrestrial exoplanets in SE can have a combined set of large shield volcanoes, stratovolcanoes AND fold mountains? I believe I found such one world at RS 8474-1792-7-1182176-266 A5.
CPU: Intel Core i7-3770 3.4 GHz 4-Core Processor; RAM: Ballistix 8GB (2x4GB) DDR3-2400 memory; GPU: EVGA GeForce GTX 960 4GB FTW Gaming ACX 2.0+; and Windows 10 64-bit