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Cha 110913-773444

 
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 432812
United States
05/15/2008 08:02 AM
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Cha 110913-773444
Can you guess what it is?
Anonymous Coward
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05/15/2008 08:05 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Cha 110913-773444 (sometimes abbreviated Cha 110913) is an astronomical object surrounded by what appears to be a protoplanetary disk. There is no consensus yet among scientists whether to classify the object as a Sub-brown dwarf (with planets) or a rogue planet (with moons). It is even smaller than OTS 44 which had been the smallest known brown dwarf prior to the discovery of Cha 110913-773444.

Cha 110913-773444 was discovered by Kevin Luhman and others at Pennsylvania State University using the Spitzer Space Telescope and the Hubble Space Telescope, as well as two earthbound telescopes in Chile.


Can you give us some more on it?
Anonymous Coward
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Slovenia
05/15/2008 08:33 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
500 light years away in 2005...

But why is there no mention in what constelation this is?
Anonymous Coward
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05/15/2008 08:35 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
500 light years away in 2005...

But why is there no mention in what constelation this is?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 430310

that's what I wondered
Anonymous Coward
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05/15/2008 08:38 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Cha 110913-773444
The object Cha 110913-773444 is too small even for a brown dwarf, smaller than some exoplanets known to us. Therefore it can be seen as a planet without a star, a so-called planemo.

Furthermore there is a dust disk around it, in which planets, or moons, could be about to form. This would make a miniature solar system smaller than ours by the factor 100.

Constellation: Chamaeleon
Age: 2 million years
Distance: 500 light-years
Mass: 8 * Jupiter (0.008 * Sun)
Anonymous Coward
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Slovenia
05/15/2008 08:47 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Cha 110913-773444
The object Cha 110913-773444 is too small even for a brown dwarf, smaller than some exoplanets known to us. Therefore it can be seen as a planet without a star, a so-called planemo.

Furthermore there is a dust disk around it, in which planets, or moons, could be about to form. This would make a miniature solar system smaller than ours by the factor 100.

Constellation: Chamaeleon
Age: 2 million years
Distance: 500 light-years
Mass: 8 * Jupiter (0.008 * Sun)
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 320730


Thanks, must have missed it...

So this constellation is actually only visible from the south pole.

Hmmmm.
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 421786
Netherlands
05/15/2008 08:55 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
[link to www.urbandictionary.com]
[link to www.urbandictionary.com]
Anonymous Coward
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05/15/2008 08:56 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
you [link to www.urbandictionary.com]
or your [link to www.urbandictionary.com]
Anonymous Coward
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Slovenia
05/15/2008 09:20 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 421786


You?
Anonymous Coward
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05/15/2008 09:31 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Spitzer has spotted something even stranger. The telescope found planets being born around a "brown dwarf."

Brown dwarfs are stars that failed. They are so much smaller than the Sun that they never heated up enough to be real stars. But even brown dwarfs might have planets.

Spitzer looked at a brown dwarf named Cha 110913-773444. The telescope saw clouds around the dwarf. Inside those clouds dust and sand may be sticking together, building more planets.


[link to www.orlandosentinel.com]


At the other extreme is a tiny brown dwarf star called Cha 110913-773444, relatively nearby (500 light-years) in the Milky Way. One of the smallest brown dwarfs known, it has less than 1 percent the mass of the Sun. It's not even massive enough to kindle thermonuclear reactions for fusing hydrogen into helium. Yet this miniature "failed star," as brown dwarfs are often called, is also surrounded by a flat disk of dust that may eventually clump into planets. (Note: This brown dwarf discovery was made by a group led by Kevin Luhman of Pennsylvania State University.) 13 Although actual planets have not been detected (in part because of the stars' great distances), the spectra of the hypergiants show that their dust is composed of forsterite, olivine, aromatic hydrocarbons, and other geological substances found on Earth. These newfound disks represent "extremes of the environments in which planets might form," Kastner said. "Not what you'd expect if you think our solar system is the rule." Hypergiants and dwarfs? The Milky Way could be crowded with worlds circling every kind of star imaginable -very strange, indeed.

[link to www.scribd.com]


Cha 110913-773444The object Cha 110913-773444 is too small even for a brown dwarf, smaller than some exoplanets known to us. Therefore it can be seen as a planet without a star, a so-called planemo.

Furthermore there is a dust disk around it, in which planets, or moons, could be about to form. This would make a miniature solar system smaller than ours by the factor 100.

Constellation: Chamaeleon
Age: 2 million years
Distance: 500 light-years
Mass: 8 * Jupiter (0.008 * Sun)

[link to jumk.de]
Anonymous Coward (OP)
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05/15/2008 09:31 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
I submit that it may be what our gov has built the big observatory on the south pole for.
Anonymous Coward
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Slovenia
05/15/2008 09:57 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Hmmm, this is really interesting...

Does anyone have any other sources about this brown dwarf?
Anonymous Coward (OP)
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05/15/2008 11:44 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
That's about it. Keep those peepers open though.
Anonymous Coward
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05/16/2008 02:34 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Anyone got any more on this?
Walt Dizzy
User ID: 425031
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05/16/2008 06:54 AM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Hmmm, this is really interesting...

Does anyone have any other sources about this brown dwarf?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 430310


He's the dwarf that Snow White had the hots for !
sevenofnine
User ID: 853392
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12/30/2009 09:54 PM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Anyone got any more on this?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 433894

I think it is what people are calling nibiru
The Commentator

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12/30/2009 09:57 PM
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Re: Cha 110913-773444
Cha 110913-773444
The object Cha 110913-773444 is too small even for a brown dwarf, smaller than some exoplanets known to us. Therefore it can be seen as a planet without a star, a so-called planemo.

Furthermore there is a dust disk around it, in which planets, or moons, could be about to form. This would make a miniature solar system smaller than ours by the factor 100.

Constellation: Chamaeleon
Age: 2 million years
Distance: 500 light-years
Mass: 8 * Jupiter (0.008 * Sun)


Thanks, must have missed it...

So this constellation is actually only visible from the south pole.

Hmmmm.
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 430310



Bullshit, kid. A Southern hemisphere object is visible from half the planet.

But you will have to wait for third grade science class to learn that, you are not ready yet.
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