The star can not be seen by the naked eye, you need a telescope to see it.
The Id of the star in the Yale Bright Star Catalogue is HR0. The Id of the star in the Gould Star Catalogue is . Stars in the southern hemisphere are more likely to have a Gould Id than the northern hemisphere. For example, there are no Gould classified stars in Ursa Major. The Gliese ID of the star is Gliese . The star was part of the original catalogue devised by German Astronomer Wilheim Gliese of stars located within 20 parsecs of Earth. Ref : Star Names.
All stars like planets orbit round a central spot, in the case of planets, its the central star such as the Sun. In the case of a star, its the galactic centre. The constellations that we see today will be different than they were 50,000 years ago or 50,000 years from now. Proper Motion details the movements of these stars and are measured in milliarcseconds. The star is moving 0.00 ± 0.00 miliarcseconds/year towards the north and 0.00 ± 0.00 miliarcseconds/year east if we saw them in the horizon.
The star is 0.0 Parsecs from the Galactic Centre or terms of Light Years is 0.000000000s. The star has a B-V Colour Index of 0 which means the star's temperature has been calculated using information from Morgans @ Uni.edu at being 10,293 Kelvin. The star's solar mass is 0.00 times that of the Sun's. The Sun's Mass is 1,989,100,000,000,000,000,000 billion kg. which to calculate using this website is too large. To give idea of size, the Sun is 99.86% the mass of the solar system.
The star's metallicity is 0.0, this value is the fractional amount of the star that is not Hydrogen (X) or Helium (Y). An older star would have a high metallicity whereas a new star would have a lower one.
Magnitude, whether it be apparent/visual or absolute magnitude is measured by a number, the smaller the number, the brighter the Star is. Our own Sun is the brightest star and therefore has the lowest of all magnitudes, -26.74. A faint star will have a high number. brightness ranges from a magnitude of 0.000 to a magnitude of 0.000 over its variable period. The smaller the magnitude, the brighter the star.
The Eta Carinids Meteor Shower radiants from a point near this star. The meteor shower runs typically between 14-Jan - 27 Jan with a peak date of 21 - Jan. p>
|Hipparcos Library I.D.||0|
|Yale Bright Star Catalogue (HR) Id||0|
|Right Ascension (R.A.)|
|Distance from the Sun / Earth||0.00 Light Years|
|Galactic Latitude||0.00 degrees|
|Galactic Longitude||0.00 degrees|
|Galacto-Centric Distance||0.00 Light Years / 0.00 Parsecs|
|Proper Motion Dec.||0.00 ± 0.00 milliarcseconds/year|
|Proper Motion RA.||0.00 ± 0.00 milliarcseconds/year|
|Radial Velocity||0.00 ± 0.00 km/s|
|Iron Abundance||0.00 ± 0.00 Fe/H|
|Brightest in Night Sky|
|Stars in Solar System||0|
|Variable Star Class|
|Variable Star Type|
|Calculated Temperature Range||0.00 - 0.00|
|Mass Compared to the Sun||0.00|