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Betelgeuse

a first-magnitude red supergiant in the constellation Orion. Origin of Betelgeuse Expand. French · Arabic.

Betelgeuse is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Betelgeuse books and related discussion.

Suggested Pdf Resources

Exploring the Stars in Orion – Light Year Madness!
Problem 3 – The bright star in Orion called Betelgeuse is located 650 light years from. Earth. What is this distance in kilometers?
Seeing Red: Will Betelgeuse Go Supernova in - The Orion Zone
Jun 20, 2009 Seeing Red: Will Betelgeuse Go Supernova in 2012? Gary A. David www.
betelgeuse and the red supergiants - Keele University Astrophysics
rotation, binarity, et cetera. We must judge how typical or peculiar Betelgeuse is, by comparison with other stars with the same birth mass, composition, rotation,.
Betelgeuse – Challenging our Understanding for more than 2000
Nov 26, 2012 Betelgeuse -‐ Origin of the name yad al-‐jauza = hand of the giant bad al-‐jauza = misspelling. 10th Century Book of Constella8ons,.
Universe Discovery Guides: January - Betelgeuse
Published 2013. The universe is a place of change. NASA missions advance our understanding of the changing universe.

Suggested News Resources

Unthinkable: Is 'living in the now' such a good idea?
Can we say, for example, that someone who thinks they are reaching out their arm and touching Betelgeuse in the night sky is experiencing a hallucination without us knowing precisely how far one needs to travel to touch Betelgeuse? “The part of reality ...
Villanova astronomer on a mission to get a much closer look at red giants
The astronomer studies red giant stars, such as Betelgeuse, dying stars in the last stages of their stellar evolution. He's interested in how much mass they are losing and how the dispersing particles are affecting the solar system.
Dying Star Betelgeuse Keeps Its Cool ... and Astronomers Are Puzzled
Betelgeuse... best by 01/18/102016
Betelgeuse is a red supergiant star. It's around 15 times more massive than our Sun but it's nearly 100,000 times brighter, and it's expanded to over 650 times the size of our Sun.
Photograph shows Sirius, Orion and stars in Taurus constellation reflected in pond
If Betelgeuse were at the centre of the solar system, its surface would extend past the asteroid belt, possibly to the orbit of Jupiter and beyond, wholly engulfing Mercury, Venus, earth and Mars.

Suggested Web Resources

Betelgeuse - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Betelgeuse (/ˈbiːtəldʒuːz/, /ˈbɛtəldʒuːz/, /ˈbiːtəldʒɜːrz/ or /ˈbiːtəldʒ uːs/), also known by its Bayer designation Alpha Orionis (shortened to α ...
Betelgeuse will explode someday | Brightest Stars | EarthSky
Jan 26, 2016 Someday, the star Betelgeuse will run out of fuel, collapse under its own weight, and then rebound in a spectacular supernova explosion.
Astroquizzical: What happens when Betelgeuse explodes? — Starts
Feb 24, 2015 Betelgeuse is already one of the brightest stars in the night sky, sitting somewhere around the 8th or 9th brightest star in the night sky. (These ...
Betelgeuse
Betelgeuse is the brightest star in Orion and marks the western shoulder of the constellation. Betelgeuse is one of the largest known stars and is probably at ...
Betelgeuse: Astronomers give it 100,000 years before it explodes.
Sep 8, 2014 If there's one star in the sky people know about, it's Betelgeuse.* Marking the right shoulder of the hunter Orion—remember, he's facing us, so ...

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