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"r241Z SETI message only, 151926 074320 3/12/9, ??, reply - Bo ?, Drakes Star is Real -- point 1126, 5.27.30, 6 6 6 ?? Prak, ???, 1420 MHZ, ?, G2V, worm hole"...no memory of this, but I'm almost certain I have had this dream before.
Brian I know you are very good with numbers, I remember that dream last November about the school shooting killing 33, the number you had on the bottom turned out to be the phone number of VA Tech dorm when the shooting happened!!
Anyway, I think this might be related. The numbers you have written seem to be the location of planet.
All the best
Also known as HO Librae, this dim star lies around 20.4 light-years from Sol. It is located in the northeast part (15:19:26.8-07:43:20.2, ICRS 2000.0) of Constellation Libra, the Scales -- northeast of Delta Librae, north of Gamma Librae and Graffias (Beta Scorpii), and southwest of Epsilon (Yed Posterior) and Delta (Yed Prior) Ophiuchi, and Mu, Epsilon, and Alpha (Unukalhai) Serpentis. Like other red dwarf stars, however, it is not visible to the naked eye. On November 30, 2005, a team of French and Swiss astronomers announced the discovery of a Neptune-class planet in a very close "torch" orbit around Gliese 581 (ESO press release and Bonfils et al, 2005, in pdf -- details below). On April 25, 2007, astronomers using the European Southern Observatory's 3.6-meter telescope announced the discovery of two additional lower-mass planets in this system, including the most Earth-like planet found outside the Solar System to date (a planet with a diameter that is one and a half as much wider than Earth and capable of having liquid water on its surface with at least five times Earth's mass of the Earth) and another planet with at least eight Earth-masses (ESO news release; Udry et al, 2007; Observatoire de Gen�ve's web page on Gl 581; and Astronomy Picture of the Day -- more below). (See an animation of the planetary and potentially habitable zone orbits of this system, with a table of basic orbital and physical characteristics.)
This star was probably first designated as BD-07 4003 and added to a catalogue that was originally published in 1863 by Friedrich Wilhelm August Argelander (1799-1875) on the position and brightness of 324,198 stars between +90� and -2� declination that were measured over 11 years from Bonn, Germany with his assistants Eduard Sch�nfeld (1828-1891) and Aldalbert Kr�ger (1832-1896). This catalogue became famous as the Bonner Durchmusterung ("Bonn Survey") and is typically abbreviated as BD. It was later expanded and extended during the early 20th Century with the Cordoba (observed from Argentina) then the Cape Photographic Durchmusterung (observed from South Africa).
Its high proper motion was probably discovered photographically, and it was designated as Wolf 562 by Max (Maximilian Franz Joseph Cornelius) Wolf (1863-1932). Wolf was a pioneer of astrophotography who discovered hundreds of variable stars and asteroids, and about 5,000 nebulae by analyzing photographic plates and developing the "dry plate" in 1880 and the "blink comparator" in 1900 with the Carl Zeiss optics company in Jena, Germany. Today, many astronomers refer to this star by its earliest designation as Gl 581 in the first Gliese Catalogue of Nearby Stars (CNS, now ARICNS database) of Wilhelm Gliese (1915-93), who was a longtime astronomer at the Astronomiches Rechen-Institut at Heidelberg (even when it was at Berlin). Gliese 581 is a cool and dim, main sequence
Gliese 581 is a cool and dim, main sequencered dwarf (M2.5 V). The star has almost a third (31 +/- 2 percent) of Sol's mass, possibly 38 percent of its diameter (Pasinetti-Fracassini et al, 2001; and Johnson and Wright, 1983), and a bit more than one percent (around 0.013) of its bolometric luminosity (Bonfils et al, 2005, in pdf). The star appears to be between 36 to 62 percent as enriched as Sol in elements heavier than hydrogen (Bean et al, 2006; Ken Crosswell, 2006; and Bonfils, et al, 2005). Its kinematic characterisitcs, magnetic activity, and sub-Solar metallicity indicate that that Gliese 581 is at least two billion years old, possibly around 4.3 billion years old (Udry et al, 2007). Gliese 851 is a variable star with the designation "HO Librae" and NSV 7023. Some other useful star catalogue designations include: HO Lib, Gl 581, Hip 74995, BD-07 4003, G 151-46, G 152-9, LHS 394, LTT 6112, LPM 564, LFT 1195, Vys/MCC 159, and Wolf 562.
On November 30, 2005, a team of French and Swiss astronomers announced the discovery of a Neptune-class planet in a very close "torch" orbit around this star using the HARPS spectrograph on the European Southern Observatory's 3.6-meter telescope at La Silla, Chile (ESO press release) and Bonfils et al, 2005, in pdf). Initially estimated with at least 16.6 Earth-masses, the mass of Planet "b" has more recently been updated to at least 15.7 times that of the Earth (0.0492 Jupiter-masses). With a semi-major axis of 0.041 AUs (around 6 million kilometers), it orbits so close to its host star that its orbital period lasts only 5.3683 � 0.0003 days, in a highly circular orbit (e=0.02 � 0.01) (Udry et al, 2007). As a result, the planet must be very hot, about 147 degrees Celsius (420� Kelvin).
On April 25, 2007, a team of Swiss, French and Portuguese astronomers (again using the HARPS spectrograph on the European Southern Observatory's 3.6-meter telescope) announced the discovery of two additional lower-mass planets in this system, including the most Earth-like planet found outside the Solar System to date (ESO news release; Udry et al, 2007; Observatoire de Gen�ve's web page on Gl 581; and Astronomy Picture of the Day). The more Earth-like planet "c" has at least 5.03 Earth-masses (or 0.0158 Jupiter-masses) and an estimated diameter of at least 1.5 times Earth's if it is rocky, larger if it is composed of mostly ice. It moves around Gliese 581 -- outside of planet b's orbit -- at an average distance of 0.073 AU, in a circular orbit (e=0.28 � 0.06) which it completes in 12.932 (� 0.007) days. Located within the so-called habitable zone of Gliese 581 (which may be centered around 0.11 AUs from the star), the planet may have a mean temperature between -3 and over 40 degrees Celsius (27 and 104+ degrees Fahrenheit) with water on its surface, depending on whether the planet has a Venus- or an Earth-like albedo (Udry et al, 2007).
Planet "c" may be able
to have liquid water on
its surface under the
right atmosphere, among
other necessary planetary
Planet "d" has at least 7.7 Earth-masses (or 0.0243 Jupiter-masses). It revolves around Gliese 581 -- outside of planet b's orbit -- at an average distance of 0.25 AU, in a roughly circular orbit (e= 0.2 � 0.09) which it completes in 83.6 (� 0.7) days, not quite a quarter of an Earth year. Although it is possible that this detection is actually caused by a large star spot, the discoverers believe that the host star is too inactive for this possibility to be likely (Udry et al, 2007). Other measurements of the star suggest that no Jupiter-mass planet orbits Gliese 581 with a period of around 10 years or less. (See an animation of the planetary and potentially habitable zone orbits of this system, with a table of basic orbital and physical characteristics.)
The following star systems are located within 10 ly of Gliese 581.
|Star System||Spectra &|
|BD-11 3759||M3.5 V||4.3|
|BD-20 4125 A?||K4.5 Ve||5.2|
|LP 914-54||M8 V||6.8|
|Gl 570/HR 5568 ABC||K4-5 Ve |
|L 768-119||M3.5-5 V||8.2|
|Wolf 630 ABC||M2.5 Ve |
|Hip 72509||M V||8.2|
|BD-12 4523 AB||M3.0 V |
|Wolf 629 AB||M3.5 V |
|CD-25 10553 AB||M3 V |
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