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To The Stars Nadama MP3

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Title:To the Stars

Duration: 7:26

Quality:320 Kbps

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List of nearest stars and brown dwarfs

The following two lists include all the known stars and brown dwarfs that are within 5.0 parsecs (16.3 light-years) of the Sun, or were/will be within 5.0 light-years (1.53 parsecs) in the astronomically near past or future. The easiest way to determine stellar distance to the Sun for these objects is parallax, which measures how much stars appear to move against background objects over the course of Earth's orbit around the Sun. As a parsec (parallax-second) is defined by the distance of an object that would appear to move exactly one second of arc against background objects, stars less than 5 parsecs away will have measured parallaxes of over 0.2 arcseconds, or 200 milliarcseconds. The first table is based on the most accurate observed parallaxes of the stars. The second table additionally lists stars that in the past have come or in the future will come within 1.5 parsecs (4.9 light-years). Determining which stars fall within the stated range relies on accurate astrometric measurements of their parallax and total proper motions (how far they move across the sky due to their actual velocity relative to the Sun), along with spectroscopic determined radial velocities (their speed directly towards or away from us, which combined with proper motion defines their true movement through the sky relative to the Sun). Both of these measurements are subject to increasing and significant errors over very long time spans, especially over the several thousand-year time spans it takes for stars to noticeably move relative to each other. There are 52 stellar systems beyond our own Solar system that currently lie within this 5 parsec distance. These systems contain a total of 63 stars, of which 50 are red dwarfs, by far the most common type of star in the Milky Way. Much more massive stars, such as our own, make up the remaining 13. In addition to these "true" stars, there are 11 brown dwarfs (objects not quite massive enough to fuse hydrogen), and 4 white dwarfs (extremely dense objects that remain after stars such as our Sun exhaust all fusable hydrogen in their core and slowly shed their outer layers while only the collapsed core remains). Despite the relative proximity of these objects to Earth, only nine exceed 6.5 apparent magnitude, meaning only about 12% of these objects can be observed with the naked eye. Besides the Sun, only three are first-magnitude stars: Alpha Centauri, Sirius, and Procyon. All of these objects are located in the Local Bubble, a region within the Orion–Cygnus Arm of the Milky Way. Based on the latest Gaia DR2 astrometric results released in 2018 for stars brighter than 13.8G magnitude, determines that an estimated 694 solar-like or cooler stars over the next 15 million years from now could pass within encounter distances less than 5 parsecs. Possibly 26 of these have a good probability to come within 1.0 parsec and 7 within 0.5 parsecs. The closest encounter to the Sun so far predicted is the low mass orange K7 spectral type star Gliese 710 / HIP 89825. Minimum perihelion distance is 0.0676±0.0157 parsecs or 13900±3200 AU about 1.281 million years from now. This is easily within the predicted maximum size of the Oort cloud, and whose approach will likely be disruptive enough to affect the orbits of cometary bodies.

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