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SE Object Extremes

Posted: 02 Oct 2019 07:41
by The unknown
have fun trying to make sense of this

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 09 Feb 2020 13:40
by SamHalls2017
I've just beaten my old personal record from September 2017 with this 162.74 AU star, also located in IC 1101. The star is the third-largest discovered so far in a non-procedural galaxy.

This star is 'RS 10389-201289-0-0-5952'.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 10 Feb 2020 10:22
by Mr. Abner
SamHalls2017 wrote:
I've just beaten my old personal record from September 2017 with this 162.74 AU star, also located in IC 1101. This may also be the largest star found in a non-procedural galaxy thus far.

This star is RS 10389-201289-0-0-5952.

Getting there...

scr02474.jpg


And there is at least one even larger further back in this thread.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 21 Mar 2020 05:49
by Trolligi
I found a star with 17031 solar radii. I nicknamed it Quasin because it is basically a quasi star.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 21 Mar 2020 06:11
by Trolligi
I also found a system with 7 titans.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 24 Mar 2020 06:18
by Space Explorer
RS 0-9-117440784-1839-4-5-15457-160 1
That planet has biggest moon system (one of the Moons can came 25 AU form it's Parent Body)

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 19 Apr 2020 07:10
by Mr. Abner
Is there a category for quickest-to-go-boom?

Aged 2.177 million years old, projected age 2.2 million years (and that seems to be a hard-coded minimum lifespan in SE?). So she go boom in only 23,000 years.

RS 5628-918-0-0-56.jpg

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 07 Sep 2020 15:34
by Mr. Abner
...and likewise, is there a category for youngest star?

Hmmmmm... might have to pick a specific date for that record.

Edit: Haven't spent a lot of time looking for young stars (yet), but I did notice this young pup has the age in years down to three decimal places. My math makes that to about just under 9 hours, yet the advancing clock does not change its age. :o  So no need for stating a specific date at time of discovery.

Youngest Star.jpg


Wait a second... that red supergiant I posted just above is under 39,000 years old! I need to pay attention...

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 02 Nov 2020 08:19
by SamHalls2017
Found a planet and a moon with very high ESI, though both are in separate star systems. I could not find a binary Earth orbiting a G2V type star at 1 AU away.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 02 Nov 2020 08:22
by SamHalls2017
SamHalls2017 wrote:
I've just beaten my old personal record from September 2017 with this 162.74 AU star, also located in IC 1101. This may also be the largest star found in a non-procedural galaxy thus far.

This star is RS 10389-201289-0-0-5952.

On second thought, there was a larger star in a non-procedural galaxy discovered a few years back.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 02 Nov 2020 08:30
by SamHalls2017
A few months ago, I've beaten my personal record from January 2020 with this 166.90 AU star, just 0.12 AU shy from the largest discovered. This is also the second time that I've beaten my personal record.

The star is RS 0-0-0-0-7606-0-0-809.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 02 Nov 2020 08:42
by SamHalls2017
Probably not the largest planet discovered, but I found an exceedingly large planet orbiting very close to the yellow giant star 'HD 225292'.

The object ID is 'HIP 410 1'; apologies for the missing info on the image.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 12 Jan 2021 04:30
by SamHalls2017
SamHalls2017 wrote:
Probably not the largest, but I found a very large planet orbiting very close to HD 225292.

Apologies for the lack of info. Search for 'HIP 410 1' and you'll find the object.

SE Object Extremes

Posted: 01 Apr 2021 09:51
by Tasty Brown
I don't know if it's a bug or someone else has noticed it, but Kepler 64 D seems to be a old white dwarf. The game itself classifies it as a red dwarf in the spectrum of M V, yet it's size is around 8,000 kilometers in diameter with a surface gravity of 4,000,000 gees. This thing is denser than Sirius B. It's very cold for a star and has an average surface temperature of around 3,000 degrees. it's around twenty six billion years old which is a little more than six times the age of the sun.