Daughters of Atlas and Pleione, their number varies in the telling of the tale, usually it is five or seven. They are said to have been
transformed into a tightly-knit group of stars upon their collective suicide in despair over the demise of their brother Hyas. The most typical list of their
names is: Aesyle, Ambrosia, Coronis, Dione, Eudora, Polyxo, Phaeo. See also the Pleiades.
Suggested News Resources
- Exoplanet in the Hyades Star Cluster
- Astronomers have detected a transiting exoplanet around the red dwarf star K2-25 (circled) in the Hyades open star cluster. This view from the Digitized Sky Survey shows Gamma Tauri (brightest star), which sits near the base of the "horns" of Taurus.
- Newly discovered planet in the Hyades cluster could shed light on planetary
- The instrument's high resolution allows astronomers to rule out the chance that the star has a stellar companion, rather than an orbiting planet.
- Hyades Cluster Yields a New Planet Orbiting a Red Dwarf Star
- The image above shows a cosmic vista that starts at the Pleiades and ends at the Hyades, two of the best known star clusters. The V-shaped Hyades cluster looks more spread out compared to the Pleiades and lies much closer, 150 light-years distant, ...
- Watch the Moon Beat a Path Across the Hyades Tonight
- “Once more, unto the breech…” Ready to brave the February cold and the ongoing arctic polar express? Tonight, North American skywatchers will witness an encore event, as the waxing gibbous Moon crosses the Hyades star cluster and – for a lucky few ...
- UT astronomers see answers about our solar system in faraway planet
- It sits in an “open cluster” called the Hyades — a group of thousands of stars formed from the same giant stellar nursery known as a molecular cloud. Because the stars are the same age and composition, the planets orbiting them presumably are, too.
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