47 relations: Aitken Double Star Catalogue, Alpha Serpentis, Apparent magnitude, Astronomical unit, Bayer designation, Bright Star Catalogue, Catalog of Components of Double and Multiple Stars, Centre de données astronomiques de Strasbourg, Circumstellar habitable zone, Durchmusterung, Dwarf star, Earth, Epoch (astronomy), Eridanus (constellation), Flamsteed designation, Flare star, Friedrich Georg Wilhelm von Struve, Gliese Catalogue of Nearby Stars, Henry Draper Catalogue, Hercules (constellation), Hipparcos, Kepler's laws of planetary motion, Light-year, Main sequence, Metallicity, Minute and second of arc, Orbital eccentricity, Otto Wilhelm von Struve, Parsec, Procyon, Red dwarf, Serpens, Sirius, Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory Star Catalog, Star catalogue, Star chart, Star system, Stefan–Boltzmann constant, Stellar classification, Van Maanen 2, Variable star, Variable star designation, Venus, White dwarf, William Herschel, X-ray, 1 petametre.
The Aitken Double Star Catalogue, or ADS, is a star catalogue of double stars.
Alpha Serpentis (α Serpentis, α Ser) is a double star in the head (Serpens Caput) of the equatorial constellation Serpens.
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The apparent magnitude (m) of a celestial object is a measure of its brightness as seen by an observer on Earth, adjusted to the value it would have in the absence of the atmosphere.
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The astronomical unit (symbol au, AU or ua) is a unit of length, roughly the distance from the Earth to the Sun.
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A Bayer designation is a stellar designation in which a specific star is identified by a Greek letter, followed by the genitive form of its parent constellation's Latin name.
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The Bright Star Catalogue, also known as the Yale Catalogue of Bright Stars or Yale Bright Star Catalogue, is a star catalogue that lists all stars of stellar magnitude 6.5 or brighter, which is roughly every star visible to the naked eye from Earth.
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The Catalog of Components of Double and Multiple Stars, or CCDM, is an astrometric star catalogue of double and multiple stars.
The Centre de données astronomiques de Strasbourg (CDS; English translation: Strasbourg Astronomical Data Center) is a data hub which collects and distributes astronomical information.
In astronomy and astrobiology, the circumstellar habitable zone (CHZ), or simply the habitable zone, is the region around a star within which planetary-mass objects with sufficient atmospheric pressure can support liquid water at their surfaces.
In astronomy, Durchmusterung or Bonner Durchmusterung (BD), is the comprehensive astrometric star catalogue of the whole sky, compiled by the Bonn Observatory (Germany) from 1859 to 1903.
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The term dwarf star refers to a variety of distinct classes of stars.
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Earth (also the world, in Greek: Gaia, or in Latin: Terra), is the third planet from the Sun, the densest planet in the Solar System, the largest of the Solar System's four terrestrial planets, and the only astronomical object known to accommodate life.
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In astronomy, an epoch is a moment in time used as a reference point for some time-varying astronomical quantity, such as the celestial coordinates or elliptical orbital elements of a celestial body, because these are subject to perturbations and vary with time.
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Eridanus is a constellation in the southern hemisphere.
Flamsteed designations for stars are similar to Bayer designations, except that they use numbers instead of Greek and Roman letters.
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A flare star is a variable star that can undergo unpredictable dramatic increases in brightness for a few minutes.
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Friedrich Georg Wilhelm von Struve (Vasily Yakovlevich Struve) (April 15, 1793 – November 23, 1864 (Julian calendar: November 11)) was a German astronomer from a famous dynasty.
The Gliese Catalogue of Nearby Stars is a modern star catalogue of stars located within 25 parsecs (81.54 ly) of the Earth.
The Henry Draper Catalogue (HD) is an astronomical star catalogue published between 1918 and 1924, giving spectroscopic classifications for 225,300 stars; it was later expanded by the Henry Draper Extension (HDE), published between 1925 and 1936, which gave classifications for 46,850 more stars, and by the Henry Draper Extension Charts (HDEC), published from 1937 to 1949 in the form of charts, which gave classifications for 86,933 more stars.
Hercules is a constellation named after Hercules, the Roman mythological hero adapted from the Greek hero Heracles.
Hipparcos was a scientific satellite of the European Space Agency (ESA), launched in 1989 and operated until 1993.
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In astronomy, Kepler's laws of planetary motion are three scientific laws describing the motion of planets around the Sun.
A light-year (abbreviation: ly), sometimes written light year, is a unit of length used informally to express astronomical distances.
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In astronomy, the main sequence is a continuous and distinctive band of stars that appears on plots of stellar color versus brightness.
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In astronomy and physical cosmology, the metallicity or Z, is the fraction of mass of a star or other kind of astronomical object, beyond hydrogen (X) and helium (Y).
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A minute of arc (MOA), arcminute (arcmin) or minute arc is a unit of angular measurement equal to one-sixtieth of one degree.
The orbital eccentricity of an astronomical object is a parameter that determines the amount by which its orbit around another body deviates from a perfect circle.
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Otto Wilhelm von Struve (May 7, 1819 (Julian calendar: April 25) – April 14, 1905) was a Russian astronomer.
A parsec (symbol: pc) is a unit of length used to measure the astronomically large distances to objects outside the Solar System.
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Procyon (α CMi, α Canis Minoris, Alpha Canis Minoris) is the brightest star in the constellation Canis Minor.
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A red dwarf is a small and relatively cool star on the main sequence, either late K or M spectral type.
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Serpens ("the Serpent", Greek Ὄφις) is a constellation of the northern hemisphere.
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Sirius is the brightest star (in fact, a star system) in the Earth's night sky.
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The Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory Star Catalog is an astrometric star catalogue.
A star catalogue, or star catalog, is an astronomical catalogue that lists stars.
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A star chart or star map is a map of the night sky.
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A star system or stellar system is a small number of stars that orbit each other, bound by gravitational attraction.
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The Stefan–Boltzmann constant (also Stefan's constant), a physical constant denoted by the Greek letter ''σ''(sigma), is the constant of proportionality in the Stefan–Boltzmann law: "the total intensity (physics) radiated over all wavelengths increases as the temperature increases", of a black body which is proportional to the fourth power of the thermodynamic temperature.
In astronomy, stellar classification is the classification of stars based on their spectral characteristics.
Van Maanen 2 (van Maanen's Star) is a white dwarf.
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A variable star is a star whose brightness as seen from Earth (its apparent magnitude) fluctuates.
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Variable stars are designated using a variation on the Bayer designation format of an identifying label (as described below) combined with the Latin genitive of the name of the constellation in which the star lies.
Venus is the second planet from the Sun, orbiting it every 224.7 Earth days.
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A white dwarf, also called a degenerate dwarf, is a stellar remnant composed mostly of electron-degenerate matter.
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Frederick William Herschel, KH, FRS (German: Friedrich Wilhelm Herschel; 15 November 1738 – 25 August 1822) was a German-born British astronomer, composer, and brother of Caroline Herschel.
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X-radiation (composed of X-rays) is a form of electromagnetic radiation.
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To help compare different distances this page lists lengths starting at 1015 m (1 Pm or 1,000,000 million km or 6685 astronomical units (AU) or 0.11 light years).
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