It’s hard to imagine a galaxy as huge as the Tauri star system, but the system has just the right amount of stars and gas to support a planet.
The star is known as Taurus, and it’s a red dwarf, which means it has a few hundred times less mass than a Sun.
That means the system is so massive it’s probably not going to support life.
But it’s also a cool place to study stars and their atmospheres.
The new study, published today in the journal Nature, describes the conditions of a star and the gas it receives from its parent star.
That information, coupled with the observations of the star’s companion, gives us a better understanding of the planets and atmospheres of other nearby red dwarfs.
The findings help us understand the formation of stars, and help us predict the formation and evolution of the atmospheres and planets of distant stars.
“We are really trying to make sense of these red dwarftars, the gas giants, by studying their atmosphes and their star systems,” said lead author David L. Johnson, a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Maryland.
“These are the stars we are searching for.
We’re really interested in finding the atmosphers, and the planets, and their formation.”
What makes Taurus so special?
Because of the way it’s made, it’s about 20 times heavier than Earth.
That’s because of the amount of gas in its star.
The planet in the system, called A, has about 100 times more mass than the Sun, making it 10 times heavier.
When a star collapses to form a red giant, it can cause the core of the host star to collapse and leave behind a ring of material that contains a large fraction of the planet’s mass.
That material falls into a red star’s atmosphere and can get absorbed by the planet.
Because the gas is so concentrated, it has an intense ultraviolet radiation.
That ultraviolet radiation can cause changes in the starlight, like an increase in the intensity of ultraviolet radiation and an increase of the brightness of the light coming from the star.
Taurus is a case in point.
When it formed in the Kuiper Belt, a region of space between Neptune and Jupiter, it was very bright.
That changed to the ultraviolet range.
When the star is formed in a red planet, the star loses a lot of its light and gets dimmer.
In the ultraviolet spectrum, light that is more energetic reaches the planet much more readily.
This is why we think of the red dwarf as being in the ultraviolet.
A lot of the gas in the inner reaches of the KUIper Belt is red dwarf gas.
This gas is very dense, so the star has a lot more heat than usual.
It also has a different temperature, which is a function of the temperature of the surrounding material.
When Taurus formed, the temperature was about 40 degrees Fahrenheit.
It’s a little warmer in the infrared.
It gets even hotter at night, about 2,300 degrees Fahrenheit, because the red dwarf gas is in a very active phase.
This activity causes the star to glow, and that light is absorbed by a planet that’s about 50 times the mass of the Sun.
The atmosphere of Taurus has a higher temperature than the planet, about 60 degrees Fahrenheit in the IR spectrum, and its temperature is about 1,300 to 1,600 degrees Fahrenheit above the surface.
That makes the atmosphere a lot hotter than the surface of the Earth.
The infrared radiation from the planet is a little hotter than in the surface because of its proximity to the star, so it has some of the same temperature that the planet has.
So the star and atmosphere have a very different temperature.
That temperature difference allows for the formation or evolution of a planet, and allows for its formation in a planet’s atmosphere.
That planet’s gas is a red dwarffium isotope called red dwarf baryon.
There are about 1 billion red dwarfish in the universe, and most of them are red dwarfe, or dwarf stars.
When red dwarfer stars die, their gas and dust become red dwarf dust, and they’re in the same part of the universe as red dwarf stars that were formed before the star went supernova.
These stars are very young.
Most of their fuel, like hydrogen, helium and nitrogen, is stored in the cores of the stars that they are in.
The planets in the planet are mostly made of this dust, so when they die, it releases some of that stuff into space.
The gas in Taurus and the planet in A have a lot in common.
They are both young stars, about 100 million years old.
And they’re both very young stars.
That helps us predict that they have a long lifetime, but also tells us that they were young when they formed.
The other thing we know about these two systems is that they’re extremely close together.
Tauri and A are about 50 light years apart, making them about 10 percent the