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FU Orionis south
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Estrella FU Orionis south

Estrella naranja FU Orionis south se encuentra 1329 años luz de distancia del sol. Es un solo estrella de clase espectral K5, que tiene 120 % de masa solar. Por ahora, no hay exoplanetas conocidos en este sistema.
Distancia al sol
1329 años luz

FU Orionis south

Estrella naranja (clase espectral K5)

Característica básica

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Masa: 120 % M sol | 1257 M Júpiter
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Tamaño: 110 % R sol | 10.5 R Júpiter (estimar)
temperature iconTemperatura: 4350 K | 0.75 T sol
(Aún no hay exoplanetas conocidas)
Más sobre FU Orionis south
FU Orionis south es es acerca de 6 % Más grande que la sol y temperatura en su sobre exterior está alrededor 4350 K (4077 °C), lo cual es sobre 75 % de la temperatura del Sol.
      FU Orionis south puede encontrarse en norteña hemisferio celeste. 
Fuentes externas
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Into the red: an M-band study of the chemistry and rotation of
Estudio científico, Aceptado: 14. 05. 2024
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TOI-2447 b / NGTS-29 b: a 69-day Saturn around a Solar analogue
Estudio científico, Aceptado: 12. 05. 2024
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A secondary atmosphere on the rocky exoplanet 55 Cancri e
Estudio científico, Aceptado: 08. 05. 2024
Noticias de este sistema estelar
Article image:

Astronomers have discovered a brown dwarf orbiting the red giant HD 18438

Astronomers led by Byeong-Cheol Lee have made a groundbreaking discovery, detecting a brown dwarf orbiting the red giant HD 18438. With a radius of 89 times that of the Sun, HD 18438 is now the largest known star to be orbited by an exoplanet or brown dwarf.

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Newly discovered exoplanet HD 207496 b is too close to its star and is loosing atmosphere

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Two giant exoplanets discovered orbiting nearby Sun-like star HIP 104045

Astronomers discovered two new exoplanets orbiting a star HIP 104045. The star is 175 light years away and its mass and size are similar to the Sun. Both exoplanets are gas giants, smaller than Jupiter.

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Astronomers used JWST and TESS telescopes to study nearby brown dwarf HD 19467 B

Brown dwarfs are objects between planets and stars. Astronomers divide them into 3 categories according to their temperature - L, T, Y. Their relatively low temperatures and brightness allow them to stay hidden for most part. Only the most powerful infrared telescopes are able to see them and that is where James Webb Space Telescope comes in.

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