The Lyra system, a binary star system located in the constellation Lyra, is a bright star system with an extremely large mass.
The system was discovered in the early 1980s, and has been the subject of some exciting research by the Lyrica Astronomy Society.
Since its discovery, astronomers have made numerous discoveries that reveal the structure of the system.
The Lyricas largest object is the planet Lyra Minor.
The planet orbits in a nearly circular orbit around Lyra.
Lyra’s distance from its star is 2,964 light years.
The orbit takes it nearly 3.8 billion years to complete.
The orbits of all of the stars in the Lyres system are roughly circular, and the Lyre Minor system has a nearly 1-inch-wide disk.
The disk extends beyond Lyra in a roughly circular orbit, and a disk of stars can be seen in the disk’s outermost parts.
Lyre Major is the largest star in the system, and is about 100 times larger than Lyra itself.
The most famous object in the binary system is the supermassive black hole at the center of the Lyrian supercluster, known as the Lyman Alpha.
In the Lyrium system, Lyra is so massive that it can form a gravitational field around its host star.
When the star is in its habitable zone, it is a red giant, and when it is not, it has a green dwarf.
These two conditions cause the Lyrius system to orbit the black hole.
The gravitational field of the black and green superclusters also helps to keep the system in a circular orbit.
Lyrius is also a great place to look for planets.
The giant stars in Lyra form a super-heated star-forming region known as a red dwarf.
Because the gas of Lyra can’t be cooled to the point of freezing, this region is the place to find rocky planets.
One of the most intriguing discoveries in the lyra system is that the planet, Lyricus, is also the largest of the two super-giant stars.
Lyricos mass is about one-third of that of Lyrius.
The new study has found that Lyricum is a rocky planet.
While the researchers are still trying to determine whether Lyricis planets atmosphere is made up of carbon monoxide or hydrogen, they believe the Lyrenes atmosphere is a mixture of these two gases.
The researchers hope that their results will help scientists better understand the dynamics of this star system.
“We are excited about this work because it shows us that we are in fact living in the right system,” said co-author Michael J. B. Brown of the University of California, Berkeley, in a press release.
“It is a nice, exciting conclusion to this work and an exciting opportunity to continue the work to understand more about the Lyrias system.”
The study was published in The Astrophysical Journal Letters.