Constellation Brands About How a tiny, tiny star may hold clues to the evolution of life in our universe

How a tiny, tiny star may hold clues to the evolution of life in our universe

The star in the Draco constellation is named for its location at the intersection of two celestial bodies.

It has an angular diameter of less than a thousandth of a degree, about the size of a grain of sand.

That means it has a very small, tiny mass.

And it is not a star.

It’s a black hole.

The gravitational attraction of the black hole is enough to cause it to spin at the speed of light.

But that doesn’t mean it spins as fast as the sun.

It spins slower, as the gravitational pull of the star in question is very small.

It is a neutron star.

This image shows the two-dimensional space of a neutronstar, a type of black hole with a relatively small gravitational field.

The neutron star, in this case, is the center of a black sun, a black dwarf star in which the star is about two-thirds the mass of the sun, or about the same as our sun.

(A black dwarf stars are much, much more massive than our sun.)

This is how a neutron-star black hole can form.

The star and the black sun are about 10 billion light-years apart.

At that distance, they are completely contained by the black dwarf.

This neutron star is a very, very small black hole that sits on the center line of a galaxy, just a few hundred light-year away.

The black hole itself is made of neutron stars, stars of about a hundred billion solar masses, about half of which are in the center.

The rest are scattered around in the galaxy.

But the neutron stars that form neutron stars are very, much, very weak compared to the massive stars in the core of the galaxy, which are almost certainly the stars that formed the core and are now forming the black holes in the black stars.

The result of the spin-spin-spin interaction is that the neutron star in this image is spinning around its central black hole at the same rate as the stars in its galaxy.

So the neutron-stars, and all of the other black holes, are spinning at the exact same rate.

They are very nearly spinning at exactly the same speed as the other stars.

As a result, it’s a very weak, very young black hole, but the black black hole has a lot of mass, about as much as a single star.

That’s why it’s so big.

And as a result it’s very, nearly 100 times more massive, and it’s spinning much faster than the stars of the universe.

A neutron star like this is a type-2 supermassive black hole in the constellation Draco.

The dwarf stars and the neutron source the black star.

(National Geographic illustration by Paul Smith.)

The neutron source and the center are made of a tiny amount of matter.

That material has an average mass of about two percent of the mass in the entire universe.

So a black star is very, VERY young, about 100 million years old.

The most massive star in our galaxy is a star about half the mass as the neutron and the nucleus of a star that’s about a billion times the mass.

That star is the supermassive spindle black hole known as Sagittarius A* in the Southern constellation of Orion.

It lies in the middle of our galaxy.

The supermassive, black hole-star Sagittarii A* lies just outside the galactic center, just inside the Orion belt.

Sagittarians are very young, billions of years old, and they’re extremely bright.

They glow, but they are very dim and far away from us.

In other words, Sagittaris have very little mass, and so the mass is about half what we’re accustomed to from a star like ours.

The reason they glow so bright is because they are the remnants of the very early phases of the birth of the Universe.

During the birth, about 4 billion years ago, a massive black hole called a supernova exploded.

It was a massive explosion of massive stars that exploded and collapsed into black holes.

It caused the expansion of the cosmos and the formation of the planets and the galaxies.

These massive explosions gave rise to everything we see in our cosmos.

And so, Sagettarius A*, the supernova, was a very important event in the history of the formation and evolution of our universe.

The stars were born.

They grew and grew and exploded and formed stars, and in a way, that’s what makes them so young.

But at that time, they weren’t the only stars in their galaxy.

At the same time, we were also just beginning to discover that the first stars were forming.

In fact, we didn’t even know that stars were formed until a few decades later.

So, that was a huge event in our history.

But what we’ve learned from it is that at that stage, you have a very young supermassive star, and that’s the core that you are going to have the next big thing. That