Constellation Brands Books Why do Cassiopeias are so bright?

Why do Cassiopeias are so bright?

Cassiopes are small, elliptical stars.

They have a mass of just 1.3 times the mass of our Sun and a luminosity of about 10,000 times that of the Sun.

Cassiopae are also found in the Southern Hemisphere and their appearance in our night sky can be quite dramatic.

They are also the brightest star in our Galaxy.

In fact, they are so large that they dwarf the Sun!

The stars are so huge that they could swallow a planet.

Cassini has been orbiting the Cassini spacecraft since 2009 and now is in a position to take a close look at one of its smaller planets.

The Cassini-Huygens mission was designed to search for evidence of life on other worlds in our Solar System.

The spacecraft is expected to return images of the planet and its moons.

The new image of Cassiode is based on a detailed analysis of the new planet.

The researchers were able to confirm that the surface of the newly-discovered planet is covered with a thick, thick atmosphere.

The scientists are now able to say with certainty that the planet is made of solid, rocky material, and is a gas giant.

The discovery is being presented as a “major milestone in our understanding of how planets form in our galaxy”.

The new planet, which is estimated to be between 300 million and 350 million years old, is believed to have a liquid ocean underneath its surface.

It is located in the so-called “mid-arc” region of our Galaxy where stars are born.

The planet’s atmosphere is also thought to be made up of water, carbon dioxide and other gases.

The research was published in the journal Nature.

The Cassini mission is a cooperative project between NASA, ESA, and the Italian Space Agency.

The team was founded in 1989 and consists of more than 300 scientists and engineers from around the world.

Cassina has contributed significant science to our understanding for more than 40 years.

For more information on Cassini, visit: http://www.nasa.gov/cassini and follow us on Twitter: http’[email protected]