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 - Galactic Exploration Catalog - 
Collection of Wonders

Created: 2022-11-28 04:15:42 Last Edited: 2022-11-28 14:34:03
  Submitted by: CMDR dkO on behalf of Miekuel
Star System:Skaude AA-A h294
Coordinates:-5131.72 / -275.625 / 10365.2
Sol Distance: 11,569.3 ly
Region:Inner Scutum-Centaurus Arm
Category:Stellar Features
Category:Tourist Beacons
 



Summary:

This system contains two black holes, a ringed M-class star, a ringed white dwarf, and a ringed neutron star. A tourist beacon is set up near the ringed M-class star.

Notice: This POI shares the same star system with a prior existing entry in the Galactic Mapping Project (GMP). You can visit the original entry using the link below:

    Skaude (Collection of Wonders) (stellarRemnant), Skaude AA-A h294

 
Description:

This system, dubbed the "Collection of Wonders", has for quite some time been a popular place to visit. There are two black holes in a close binary orbit, featuring some of the rarest bodies known to exist in the galaxy. The system also sits right on the road between Sol and Colonia, making it a popular stop for fleet carriers traveling the route, or for expeditions heading deeper into the galaxy.

There is a tourist beacon for Commanders to visit, which orbits one of the largest known ringed M-Class stars in the galaxy. The rings have a width of 2.49 ls (747,300 km) and appear quite dark on approach.

Next up is the ringed White Dwarf (DA) which also has a wide ring, with a width of 7.19 ls (2,154,130 km). A beautiful sight both from up close and from a distance.

There are a total of six gas giants orbiting this white dwarf star, two of which are Class II in a close binary orbit.

Finally, there is a ringed methane dwarf T class star, with the rings having a width of 2.49 ls (747,300 km) and can make for some fantastic views.

There is also a ringed neutron star which has the widest rings in the system, coming in at 8.60 ls (2,579,610 km).

Don't forget about the two black holes: without them, the wondrous sights of this system would not exist. Black Hole A is 11,910 million years old, with 31.5391 Solar Masses, and can give off some beautiful warped views of the nearby stars and nebulae.

:
 
ID64 Address:2468576471
EDSM ID:6423727

EDSM Traffic Report

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EDSM Estimated Value

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Messages for this POI:
None.

Revision History:

 Edited By  Edited Date 
 CMDR Marx   2022-11-28 14:34:03 
 CMDR Marx   2022-11-28 14:25:17 
 CMDR dkO  2022-11-28 04:15:42 
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