Posted November 03, 2018 08:24:24The solar system, a collection of gas, dust, and debris from the outer solar system that orbits the sun, is made up of many planets and moons.
Astronomers have found evidence that there are billions of planets around other stars.
There are also hundreds of billions of stars that we can’t see with the naked eye.
But the solar system isn’t the only place in the universe where we can see objects that are so far away they’re out of reach.
Here’s a look at a few more places to look for planets.
The Milky Way Galaxy In the galaxy, we can still see distant galaxies and planets.
In our own galaxy, the Milky Way, the farthest thing we can observe is our own Andromeda galaxy.
Astronomer Mark Watney of the University of Washington and his colleagues found that the Andromeda galaxy’s star cluster is the closest object we can detect to the sun.
They found the star cluster has the largest known dust and gas clouds in the galaxy.
That means the cluster contains millions of small stars that are orbiting in a tight cluster.
The stars are so close that the scientists think they could have formed in a supernova explosion that occurred a billion years ago.
That could be the reason we can actually see them in the night sky.
The Orion Nebula The Orion nebula is a cloud of gas and dust.
Astronomy is fascinated with the Orion Nebula, which has the biggest and darkest spot in the sky.
Astronom Rick Hahn and his team at the University in California, Los Angeles, have made a discovery that could help astronomers better understand the nebula.
They’ve detected a faint, tiny, and potentially dangerous star with the brightness of a star that is almost 100 times the mass of our sun.
The Crab Nebula Another giant cloud of dust and star formation has been detected in the Crab Nebula.
Astronomical observers believe the nebulous cloud may be the result of a supermassive black hole swallowing a gas giant.
Astronomen Robert L. Guggenheim and his collaborators found that one of the most massive black holes in the Milky Ways galaxy is moving toward Earth at a rate of roughly 1,000 miles per second.
That might be a bit slow, but it’s enough to drive a spaceship to and from Earth at an incredible speed.
The Perseus Cluster Astronomers in Switzerland are now using data from the Cassini spacecraft to learn more about the stars in the Perseus Nebula.
One of the brightest stars in this cluster, a white dwarf, is actually moving closer to Earth than anyone has ever been before.
Astronome Michael M. Bowers, of the Space Telescope Science Institute, says that the supermassive star is moving at nearly 10,000 mph.
The Large Magellanic Cloud Astronomers are still trying to figure out why the Milky Isles, the centers of our galaxy, are so bright.
They believe it’s because of the presence of a planet-forming giant galaxy.
The planet, named M41, has a mass about 3 times that of our Sun.
Astronoman John P. Stapleton of the California Institute of Technology says that M41 is about as massive as the Sun.
The galaxy is about a million light-years away.
The Murchison Nebula Astronomers at the South Pole Observatory have discovered the Murchisons nebula in the constellation Cygnus.
The giant galaxy M31, which is the largest object in the M31 system, is moving closer toward us. 7.
The Galaxy of M43 A galaxy about as large as our Milky Way is visible to the naked eyes.
Astronometrist John Pears and his collaborator Andrew C. Smith of the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics are studying this galaxy.
They discovered the galaxy is a red giant, a massive star in the center of a spiral galaxy.
It’s possible that it formed from a black hole merger.
The Virgo Cluster The Virgos, which are also known as the Virgo cluster, is a collection.
They are a collection that includes a bunch of galaxies.
Astronometric observations suggest that the galaxy in the Virgus system is moving very slowly and slowly towards us.
Astronauts on the International Space Station have been observing this galaxy for years.
Astronoms from the Space Shuttle have been using infrared to look at the stars and galaxies in this galaxy, but they’ve not been able to pinpoint where exactly the galaxy moves.
The Kuiper Belt Astronomers from the University at Buffalo have detected objects in the Kuipis Belt that are moving toward the Earth at more than 6,000mph.
Astronaut Mark Watford and his colleague Robert D. Young of the NASA Johnson Space Center have found some of these objects.
Astronommen from NASA have discovered other Kui