Several exoplanets have been discovered in close binaries (a < 30 AU) to date.
The fact that planets can form in these dynamically challenging environments says that planet formation must be a robust process. Disks in these systems should be tidally truncated to within a few AU, so if they form in situ, the efficiency of planet formation must be high. While the dynamical capture of planets is also a possibility, the probability of these interactions is low, so in situ formation is the more plausible explanation. I examine the truncation of protoplanetary disks in close binary stars, studying how the disk mass is affected as it evolves from higher accretion rates to lower rates. In the gamma Cephei system, a protoplanetary disk around the primary star should be truncated to within a few AU, but enough mass still remains for planets to form. However, if the semimajor axis of the binary is too small or its eccentricity is too high, such as in HD 188753, the disk will have too little mass for planet formation to occur. I present a way to characterize the feasibility of planet formation based on binary orbital parameters such as stellar mass, companion mass, eccentricity and semi-major axis. Using this measure, we can quantify the robustness of planet formation in close binaries and better understand the overall efficiency of planet formation in general.